The Village Voice

American weekly newspaper / From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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The Village Voice is an American news and culture publication based in Greenwich Village, New York City, known for being the country's first alternative newsweekly.[4] Founded in 1955 by Dan Wolf, Ed Fancher, John Wilcock, and Norman Mailer, the Voice began as a platform for the creative community of New York City. It ceased publication in 2017, although its online archives remained accessible. After an ownership change, the Voice reappeared in print as a quarterly in April 2021.[4]

Quick facts: Type, Format, Owner(s), Founder(s), Founded...
The Village Voice
The_Village_Voice.svg
TypeAlternative weekly
FormatTabloid
Owner(s)Brian Calle[1]
Founder(s)
FoundedOctober 26, 1955
Ceased publicationAugust 22, 2017 (2017-08-22)
RelaunchedApril 17, 2021 (2021-04-17)
Headquarters36 Cooper Square
New York City 10003
U.S.[2]
Circulation105,000 (as of 2017)[3]
ISSN0042-6180
Websitewww.villagevoice.com
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Village_Voice_%2848072654421%29.jpg
The Cooper Square offices of the paper

Over its 63 years of publication, The Village Voice received three Pulitzer Prizes, the National Press Foundation Award, and the George Polk Award. The Village Voice hosted a variety of writers and artists, including writer Ezra Pound, cartoonist Lynda Barry, artist Greg Tate, and film critics Andrew Sarris, Jonas Mekas, and J. Hoberman.

In October 2015, The Village Voice changed ownership and severed all ties with former parent company Voice Media Group (VMG).[5] The Voice announced on August 22, 2017, that it would cease publication of its print edition and convert to a fully digital venture, on a date to be announced.[6] The final printed edition, featuring a 1965 photo of Bob Dylan on the cover, was distributed on September 21, 2017.[7] After halting print publication in 2017, the Voice provided daily coverage through its website until August 31, 2018, when it announced it was ceasing production of new editorial content.[8] On December 23, 2020, editor R. C. Baker announced that the paper would resume publishing new articles both online and in a quarterly print edition.[9] In January 2021, new original stories began being published again on the website.[10] A spring print edition was released in April 2021.[11] The Voice's website continues to feature archival material related to current events.

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