Albertan

Albertan

Also known as the Calgary Albertan. First established as the Calgary Tribune in 1886. Would be called variations of the Albertan from 1899 until 1980. Had a variety of names until the newspaper was sold to the Toronto Sun Publishing Corporation and renamed the Calgary Sun in 1980.
TitleDateTranscription Available
Thumbnail of the first page of the facsimile for Canadian Authors [Garvin].
Canadian Authors [Garvin]5 Jan 1924No
Thumbnail of the first page of the facsimile for Canadian Authors [Dennison].
Canadian Authors [Dennison]9 Jan 1924No
Thumbnail of the first page of the facsimile for Books, Literary Notes, etc [Bliss Carman].
Books, Literary Notes, etc [Bliss Carman]22 Jan 1924No
Thumbnail of the first page of the facsimile for Drama of the People, for the People, by the People.
Drama of the People, for the People, by the People25 Jan 1924Yes
Thumbnail of the first page of the facsimile for Books, Literary Notes, etc [Lauriston].
Books, Literary Notes, etc [Lauriston]5 Feb 1924No
Thumbnail of the first page of the facsimile for Canadian Authors [Carman].
Canadian Authors [Carman]13 Feb 1924No
Thumbnail of the first page of the facsimile for An Art Gallery for Calgary.
An Art Gallery for Calgary30 Apr. 1924Yes
Thumbnail of the first page of the facsimile for Books, Literary Notes, etc: Edith Wharton.
Books, Literary Notes, etc: Edith Wharton28 May 1924No

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People Mentioned

Mary Chapman

Mary Chapman is the Director of The Winnifred Eaton Archive, a Professor of English, and Academic Director of the Public Humanities Hub at University of British Columbia. She is the author of the award-winning monograph Making Noise, Making News: Suffrage Print Culture and US Modernism (Oxford UP) and of numerous articles about American literature and women writers. She has also edited Becoming Sui Sin Far: Early Fiction, Journalism and Travel Writing by Edith Maude Eaton (McGill-Queen’s UP) and published essays on the Eaton sisters in American Quarterly, MELUS, Legacy, Canadian Literature, and American Periodicals. Her current research project is a microhistory of the Eaton family. For more information, see http://faculty.arts.ubc.ca/mchapman/.

Joey Takeda

Joey Takeda is the Technical Director of The Winnifred Eaton Archive and a Developer at Simon Fraser University’s Digital Humanities Innovation Lab (DHIL). He is a graduate of the M.A. program in English at the University of British Columbia where he specialized in Indigenous and diasporic literature, science and technology studies, and the digital humanities.
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