The Engineer (magazine)
|Founder||Edward Charles Healey|
|First issue||4 January 1856|
History and description
The Engineer was founded in January 1856. It was established by Edward Charles Healey, an entrepreneur and engineering enthusiast with financial interests in the railways whose friends included Robert Stephenson and Isambard Kingdom Brunel. The journal was created as a technical magazine for engineers.
The Engineer began covering engineering including inventions and patents during a high point of British economic manufacturing power. In the 19th century it also published stock prices of raw materials. Together with the contemporary Engineering journal the work is considered a valuable historical resource for the study of British economic history.
- "The Engineer Celebrates 150 Years of editorial excellence". Centaur Media. 16 May 2006. Retrieved 24 October 2016.
- Writers' & Artists' Yearbook 2017. Bloomsbury Publishing. 28 July 2016. p. 54. ISBN 978-1-4729-2866-5. Retrieved 24 October 2016.
- "History of "The Engineer"" (PDF), The Engineer Centenary Number, pp. 146–148
- E.H. Fowkes (1963), "Railway History and the Local Historian" (PDF), East Yorkshire Local History Series, East Yorkshire Local History Society (16), p. 40, archived from the original (PDF) on 14 July 2014
- Jon Excell, "Moving on(line)", The Engineer: 5,
After 156 year of chronicling the highlights of UK engineering innovation, this is the final fortnightly print edition of The Engineer magazine
- Mortimer, John; Taphouse, Ralph; Beatson, Cedric (1976). The Engineer — Highlights of 120 Years. Morgan-Grampian Ltd.
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