Scott's Monthly

Scott's Monthly was a monthly magazine that covered a wide range of topics, including literature, politics, economics, and social issues. The magazine was founded by Walter Scott, a prominent British publisher, in the late 19th century and was published from 1888 to 1923.Image:scotts-monthly-sample-cover

Scott's Monthly featured contributions from a number of respected writers and intellectuals, including H. G. Wells, George Bernard Shaw, and William Butler Yeats. The magazine was known for its innovative and progressive outlook, and was an important voice in the literary and intellectual culture of the time.

In addition to its literary content, Scott's Monthly also included articles on topics such as politics, economics, and social reform. The magazine was particularly noted for its coverage of the women's suffrage movement and its advocacy for women's rights.

Despite its reputation for high-quality content and influential contributors, Scott's Monthly struggled financially throughout its existence. The magazine eventually ceased publication in 1923, but its legacy as a forum for important ideas and discussions in the late 19th and early 20th centuries continues to be felt today.{{Categories}}

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