y The Home periodical issue  
Note: Cover design.
Issue Details: First known date: 1933... vol. 14 no. 5 1 May 1933 of The Home est. 1920 The Home
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  • Contains section, 'Men of the Month', which comprises brief biographical notes with accompanying portraits of notable individuals from various professions. This issue includes Fritz Hart (q.v.).
    Note: Column has also appeared under the titles, 'This Month We Record' and 'We Record This Month'.
  • Includes a brief reference to Mr Bernard Angus Watson, a 'young bookmaker...not one who backs horses, but books', who 'sailed by the Orama to Australia...Mr Watson is one of the principals of the Essex Street Publishers, Ivor Nicholson and Watson [q.v.]. He comes to enquire into the publishing and book selling activities of Australia and maybe to find Australian writers' work for presenting to English readers.' (content appears in topical column, 'This, That and Them' by London correspondent T. H. Cochran)
  • Contains 'Inaccurate Visitors' (by C. B.), a brief section which refers to V. C. Buckley (q.v.), a 'young man' who 'gives us his impressions of a visit to Australia in a book, With a Passport and Two Eyes...To the question "What struck me most about Australia," he replied, "No Sunday newspapers (his knowledge of Sydney was slight), wonderful physique of the people, verandahs, the delicious fruit, artistic flower decorations, popularity of tea as a drink, hospitality of the people, many race meetings, gum trees, millions of sheep and the profound silence of the bush.' (content appears in the topical monthly column, 'Contributed Comments')


* Contents derived from the 1933 version. Please note that other versions/publications may contain different contents. See the Publication Details.
Choosing a Career : An Anecdote of George Lambert, A. W. Jose , 1933 single work biography (p. 13, 69)
Note: Written as: Arthur Jose
Cities and Ladies, Caleb Mortimer , 1933 single work prose travel
'Dear cities and lovely ladies, memories of skylines and suppers, of teeming strasses and boulevards, of whispers and wonderments with saxophones drooling, of deceits and rare drenches with ice in the glasses...the reminiscential sic transit pangs of the man when hairdresser Time is plucking the last stalks from his cranium.

Well, I have seen a good deal of the world; doubtless I may behold a good deal more, but without alteration to the credo...the greatest town is the one where abide the most women who can endure my society. I have always associated cities with dear ones: they have given these masses of tradition and stone a special, nippy identity. What other identity they may possess I leave to be scooped up and ladled out by the traveller-authors and gazeteers.'

(p. 29, 72)
Pioneer Families of Australia No. 41 : The Nortons, Charles H. Bertie , 1933 single work biography (p. 40, 70)
  • Written as: C. H. Bertie
  • illus., port.
Pas de Saul, M. H. MacFarlane , 1933 single work short story (p. 42, 65, 70)
Note: illus.
The Man Whose Bones Were Dying, Alan Balfour , 1933 single work biography (p. 44)
Note: illus.
Ride a Cock-Horse, Adrian Summers , 1933 single work short story (p. 50, 58, 72)
Note: illus.

Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

Last amended 18 Jan 2012 18:26:11
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