Tomorrow (magazine)

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This article is about several defunct magazines. For other periodicals with similar titles, see Tomorrow (disambiguation).

Tomorrow has been the name of several magazines.

To-Morrow, rational magazine (Chicago, 1903–1909)[edit]

To-Morrow magazine was founded 1903 as the Bulletin of the Morris Society, Chicago and changed its name to To-Morrow - A Monthly Handbook of the Changing Order in 1905. Two months after the name change the editor became Parker H. Sercombe who advertised as A Rational Monthly Magazine.[1] The Society had no direct connection with the William Morris Society (founded 1955, England).

Tomorrow, left-wing magazine (New Zealand, 1934–1940)[edit]

Tomorrow was a left-wing magazine edited by Kennaway Henderson 1934-1940[2] See Tomorrow Letterhead and A Popular Vision by Rachel Barrowman.

Tomorrow, mystical magazine (New York, 1942–1962)[edit]

Tomorrow was an American magazine, published by Creative Age Press, published from 1942-1962. It specialized in parapsychology and mystical subjects. The magazine also contained a fair amount of literary contributions as well as articles on current events. For example, the March 1943 issue (Volume 2, No. 7) focused on Latin American authors, and featured a lengthy poem by Pablo Neruda: The Seventh of November. In the same issue, American Educator and author John Erskine contributed an article on The People's Theatre. The editor Eileen J. Garrett, was one of America's best known mediums. Associate editors included Mercedes de Acosta.[3] In a 1963 issue, Frithjof Schuon contributed an article on "Some Notes on the Shamanism of North America", and in 1964 he wrote "Reflections on Ideological Sentimentalism".[4]

Tomorrow magazines today[edit]

There are or have been several local publications with the title Tomorrow


  1. ^ The Journal of pre-Raphaelite studies 4-5 1995 p95
  2. ^ A popular vision: the arts and the left in New Zealand 1930-1950 Rachel Barrowman
  3. ^ Robert A. Schanke That Furious Lesbian: The Story of Mercedes de Acosta p145 2004 "In any case, by 1943 Mercedes had jumped ship and become an associate editor for Tomorrow magazine. 34 The magazine's founding editor, Eileen J. Garrett, was known as one of the most respected mediums of the day, .."
  4. ^
  5. ^ TOMORROW is an annual report published by the College of Graduate Studies and Research and distributed to 4,000 faculty, staff, and friends of the University. The mission of TOMORROW is to inform readers about the previous year's accomplishments, scholarly and creative activity, and sponsored research at Minnesota State Mankato.
  6. ^ The first issue of TOMORROW Magazine considers the implications of this growth and sets the framework for citizens and decision makers to address this ...
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  8. ^