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Young England's Illustrated Newspaper

Country: UK
Total Issues: 10

Issues & Index Sources

  Jan-1858 – Oct-1858

#becomes Young England

Publishers

  Judd & Glass

Frequency

  monthly

Young Englishman

Country: UK
Total Issues: 336

Incorporates: Young Briton

Issues & Index Sources:  19-Apr-1873 – 6-Sep-1879: Story Paper Index (incomplete)
Publishers:   W.L & G. Emmett
Pagecounts:   16pp
Frequency:   weekly

Young Englishman (New Series)

Country: UK
Total Issues: 59

Ran a long complete story in each issue and was the forerunner of the 'penny novelette'.

Issues & Index Sources

  21-Jul-1882 – 8-Sep-1883

#becomes Sons of Old England

Publishers

  Ernest Williams / St. George's Publishing Office

Editors

  George Emmmett

Formats

  large tabloid (folio)

Prices

  1d

Pagecounts

  16pp

Frequency

  weekly

The Young Englishman's Journal

Country: UK
Total Issues: 154

Issues & Index Sources

  13-Apr-1867 – 9-Mar-1870: Story Paper Index (incomplete)

#becomes Sons of Britannia

Publishers

  Temple Publishing Company (Note: Lofts gives W.R. Emmett)

Editors

  W.L. Emmett

Pagecounts

  16pp

Frequency

  weekly

The Young Englishwoman

Country: UK

Initially subtitled "A magazine of fiction, fashion, music, etc."

Issues & Index Sources

  16-Dec-1864 – 27-Jan-1866
  Feb-1866 – 1869
  1870 – 1877
  1878 – 1891, as Sylvia's Home Journal
  1892 – 1894, as Sylvia's Journal

Publishers

  S.O. Beeton

Editors

  S.O. Beeton

Pagecounts

  24pp

Frequency

  weekly

The Young Englishwoman's Journal

Country: UK

Issues & Index Sources:  13-Apr-1867 – 10-Apr-1869
Editors:   W.L. Emmett
Frequency:   weekly


Younger News

Country: UK

Gifford notes "Previously school distribution only."

Issues & Index Sources:  22-Sep-1988 – ?
Publishers:   Fleetway
Formats:   tabloid
Pagecounts:   12pp
Frequency:   weekly

Young Folks

see under Our Young Folks Weekly Budget

Young Folks Budget

see under Our Young Folks Weekly Budget

Young Folks' Library

Country: US
Total Issues: 24

Issues & Index Sources:  May-1884 – Apr-1886: Dime Novel Bibliography
Publishers:   D. Lothrop
Formats:   6 3/4" x 4 3/4"
Prices:   25c
Pagecounts:   300 to 500pp
Frequency:   monthly
Mentioned in:   Dime Novel Bibliography


Young Folk's Library of Choice Literature

Country: US
Total Issues: 61

Issues & Index Sources:  1894 – 1896
Publishers:   Educational Pub.
Mentioned in:   Dime Novel Bibliography


Young Folks Paper

see under Our Young Folks Weekly Budget

Young Folks Stories

Country: UK
Total Issues: 8? (unnumbered)

Issues & Index Sources:  in 1930s
Publishers:   T.A. & E. Pemberton
Pagecounts:   36pp


Young Folks' Tales

Country: UK
Total Issues: 546+44=590

"It was in September 1906 that James Henderson and Sons began publishing Young Folks Tales, a series very clearly modelled on Aldine's Tales for Little People, with which it remained in sharpest rivalry to the end. The title was derived from Henderson's much earlier earlier Our Young Folk's Weekly Budget (begun 1871), later known as Young Folks. The editor was Roland Qiz (Richard M.H. Quittenton), author of the old Tim Pippin stories, now aged 73 and retired; presumably one of the objects was to provide some congenial and not too strenuous work for the veteran. At the outset, indeed, Young Folks Tales differed in certain important points of editorial policy from both Books for the Bairns and Tales for Little People, but it was soon found necessary to re-adjust this policy in ways that brought the series much more into line with Tales for Little People." (Otto Maurer)

At first reprinted long stories from Our Young Folk's Weekly Budget which had appeared in 1871-75. This policy was abruptly stopped after two years, having reprinted the whole of Quiz's Tim Pippin/Giantland tales, described by Otto Maurer as "fairy tale bloods". Other stories include three "Silverspear" stories by Walter Villiers; S. Holland's "Dick Daring (Fairydom)" and the sequel "Goldyanna"; Alfred R. Philips; "Prince Goldenwings"; and F.C. Thomson's "Funnyland". In order to achieve their boast of "long complete stories" the longer stories which had to be 'serialised' were re-written so each part had a conclusion of sorts. The four or so reprinted illustrations were supplemented (from issue 25 on) by new illustrations (mostly by Gunnis or Ebutt) to bring the number up to a minimum of 14 per issue. The grotesque early illustrations were replaced with more pleasant visions and even the text was rewritten so that previously repulsive-looking giants were no longer repulsive.

From around issue 61 (December 1907) the stories were mostly originals, although the "Prince of Giantland" stories ran for another nine numbers, ending with #77. Half the new stories were written by Roland Quiz himself in a more whimsical style more popular with the parents of the audience. Alternate stories were written by May P. Japp. The cover was replaced in September 1908 (#97) with a design by G.W. Wakefield which had space for an inset illustration from that issue's story. The design was the same until issue 510 (April 1920). For 16 issues (#s 97-112), Young Folks' Tales included colour illustrations, but dropped to 48 pages.

A period of uncertainty began in 1909 with only 7 issues and only 2 in early 1910. From 1909 the un-named editor was probably May P. Japp, who continued to write for the magazine until it was taken over by Amalgamated Press in 1920. The title had stabilised by June 1910, and the Mabel series by A.E. Bull began in July; by September the series had dropped to three tales a month, each of 10,000 words.

Contains complete fairy stories of 10,000 words. Around 1910 the 3 monthly stories concerned Mabel, Prince Pippin and a third irregular yarn. From 1914 a new series of Betty stories started by May Japp and a third regular series of stories was launched. each story related by Uncle Reg to his nephew and neice, Dicky and Kitty. During the war, the pagination was forced down from 48 to 40 (Aug 1916), 32 (Oct 1916), 24 (Oct 1917) and finally 20 pages (Mar 1918). The pagination increased to 32 from June 1919 but dropped again to 24 in March 1920.

The title was taken over by the Amalgamated Press in April 1920 and a new cover introduced in May-1920 ("very inferior and uninspired red and blue" according to Maurer).

The second series preserves a number of features from the first series including the Mabel series, but this was later dropped. A serial by G.R. Hearne, "Prince Peter and how he won his Fortune in Giantland" was the main feature of the first 40 issues.

Incorporates: Wonderland Weekly from 30-Jul-1921 Incorporated into Playtime (comic).

Issues & Index Sources

  28-Sep-1906 – 7-May-1921
  14-May-1921 – 11-Mar-1922

#becomes "yngflkstlsnew"

Publishers

  James Henderson, Red Lion Square, London E.C.; Amalgamated Press from 508 (Apr 1920)

Editors

  Roland Quiz (Richard Quittenton); unknown (probably May P. Japp) from #117 (1909); Frank Anderson (2nd series)

Prices

  1d; 1½ d from-Apr-1918.

Pagecounts

  64+pp; 48+pp from 97 (Sep 1908); reduced during war; 32pp from 478 (Jun 1919)

Frequency

  4 per month; 3 per month from 1910; weekly (2nd series)

Young Folks Weekly Budget

see under Our Young Folks Weekly Budget

Young Gentleman's and Lady's Magazine

Country: UK
Total Issues: 12

"The first magazine for boys and girls (as distinct from children) though Waite regards it as pretentious." (Mike Ashley) The price alone would disallow any sales outside the gentry. "Written in very old English, it contained stories and articles of an educational flavour." (W.O.G. Lofts)

Issues & Index Sources:  1-Feb-1799 – 1-Jan-1800
Publishers:   J. Walker, Fleet Street
Editors:   Dr. Mavor
Formats:   large tabloid (duodecimo)
Prices:   1/-.
Frequency:   monthly

The Young Gentleman's Journal

Country: UK

Story paper.

Issues & Index Sources:  1867 – ?
Publishers:   W.L. Emmett
Frequency:   weekly?

Young Gentleman's Journal and Youth's Miscellany

Country: UK
Total Issues: 150

Issues & Index Sources:  1-Nov-1869 – 14-Jun-1872
Publishers:   Harrison
Frequency:   weekly


Young Gentleman's Magazine [1777]

Country: UK
Total Issues: 6

Full title was "Young Gentleman's Magazine; or, Monthly Repository of Science, Moral and Entertaining Matter".

"At the end of the June 1777 issue the "conductors" of the magazine reluctantly announced that the magazine would be discontinued through lack of financial support." (W.O.G. Lofts)

Issues & Index Sources:  Jan-1777 – Jun-1777
Publishers:   G. Kearsley, 46 Fleet Street, London.
Frequency:   monthly

Young Gentleman's Magazine

see also under Every Boy's Magazine (UK)

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