TriQuarterly

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TriQuarterly  
Discipline Literary journal
Language English
Publication details
Publisher
Publication history
1958-present
Frequency 2 per year
Indexing
ISSN 0041-3097
Links

TriQuarterly is a not-for-profit American literary magazine published twice a year at Northwestern University that features fiction, nonfiction, poetry, drama, literary essays, reviews, a blog, and graphic art.

Founded in 1958 as a faculty and student magazine, TriQuarterly was reshaped in 1964 by Charles Newman as an innovative national publication aimed at a sophisticated and diverse literary readership.[1] The physical aspect of many literary journals today derives from the creation of the TriQuarterly design in 1964. The journal was so named because its original form as a student magazine was published in each of the three quarters of Northwestern's academic year, and not in the fourth quarter, summer.

By publishing a combination of general issues and occasional special issues, such as for Vladimir Nabokov on his seventieth birthday; Prose for Borges; and The Little Magazine in America: A Modern Documentary History, TriQuarterly quickly became one of the most widely admired and important American literary journals.

On September 21, 2009, Northwestern University announced that it would transition the printed journal to an online publication and transfer the name TriQuarterly to a new student-edited electronic publication in 2010. The first online edition of TriQuarterly Online, Issue 138, continuing the numbered issue sequence to show continuity from the print edition, launched on July 5, 2010 at the website: Triquarterly.org.[2]

Recognition[edit]

The New York Times has called TriQuarterly “perhaps the preeminent journal for literary fiction” in America.[citation needed] The Times Literary Supplement (London) has said that TriQuarterly “fulfilled the classic function of the literary magazine in the twentieth century.”[citation needed] Library Journal called TriQuarterly “the premier literary review currently being published.”[citation needed]

TriQuarterly was among the first journals to publish Joyce Carol Oates, Ian McEwan and Amy Hempel.[citation needed] Works in TriQuarterly have consistently graced the pages of the annual Best American Poetry, Best American Short Story and Best American Essay anthologies, as well as the Best American Mystery Stories, New Stories from the South, and the Pushcart Prize and O. Henry Prize anthologies.[citation needed]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Fox, Margalit (March 22, 2006). "Charles Newman, 67, Writer and Literary Journal Editor, Dies". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-01-06. 
  2. ^ "Northwestern Reaffirms Commitment to University Press; TriQuarterly Magazine Goes Electronic". Northwestern University News Center. September 21, 2009. Retrieved 2009-09-22. 

External links[edit]