Tue - 12.12.2017


A Streetcar Named WiredThe Real Inspector Horse & Hound? In San Francisco, periodicals are leaping off the page and onto the stage with Pop-Up Magazine. Last night at Davies Symphony Hall, the 7th "issue" was performed before a privileged and proactive audience— the 2,740 available tickets sold out in around half an hour.

The men and women on stage were not actors, or even “well-known literary performers,” but the architecture critic for the Los Angeles Times, a technology writer for the San Francisco Chronicle, an illustrator whose work has appeared in The New York Times, an international correspondent for Vanity Fair, and… you get the point.

Pop-Up Magazine is journalism, performed. In each issue, contributors who have made careers out of writing, producing radio, taking photographs, or making documentary films present “short moments of unseen, unheard work” before a live audience.


Emma Knight


2012-11-09 16:31

Have front covers lost their edge? As more and more news migrates online, it would be easy to think they might have.

When it comes to online news, not only is there no fixed “front cover” on most newspaper websites - which are updated throughout the day. The news that goes on a newspaper’s homepage is also not necessarily what pulls in the audience.

“Seventy-five percent of uniques are coming from external sources, only 25 percent are coming to the homepage,” said Google’s head of news products Richard Gingras, in a recent discussion about online journalism at the Paley Center’s international council of media executives, quoted by paidContent


Hannah Vinter


2012-05-14 17:42

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