Albert Kinross

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

Albert Kinross (1870-1929) was an English journalist, magazine editor and writer of novels, stories and articles.[1][2][3]

Kinross was born in London, 4 July 1870.[3] He worked and published in many of the most popular periodicals of his day including The Boston Evening Transcript (as London correspondent 1896-1898), London Outlook (as associate editor 1898-1900), The London Morning Post (as dramatic critic for two years); as well as articles in the Century, Harper's Magazine, The Pall Mall Magazine, Overland Monthly, New Outlook, The Windsor Magazine, Atlantic Monthly and The Strand Magazine.[4]

He was a special correspondent in Russia during the Russo-Japanese War in 1905-06, an investigative reporter during turn of the century debates over immigration, art critic, book reviewer and political reporter.[3] In 1907 he gave up journalism and became a full-time novelist.[4] During WWI, Kinross returned to his roots in journalism serving as a captain in France and the Middle East, where he set up the Balkan News and Palestine News for the military.[1] In 1917, he wrote a piece for the Atlantic Monthly called "Torpedoed" in which he described his experience aboard a ship that was torpedoed and sunk by a German submarine.[5]

Kinross died of pneumonia on 19 March 1929 at Tunbridge Wells.[4]

Bibliography[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Mitchel P. Roth, James Stuart Olson. Historical Dictionary of War Journalism, Greenwood Publishing Group, 1997. Pg. 168
  2. ^ Adriane Ruggiero. World War I, Marshall Cavendish, Mar 1, 2003. Pg. 15
  3. ^ a b c William Henry Hills, Robert Luce. The Writer, Volume 17, 1905. Pg. 206
  4. ^ a b c Wireless to THE NEW YORK TIMES (March 19, 1929). "Albert kinross dies; british journalist". New York Times (1923-Current File).  .
  5. ^ Albert Kinross. "Torpedoed" in Atlantic Monthly, December 1917, Vol. 120, pg. 852-61.

External links[edit]