A behind the scenes tell all book about the corrupt magazine industry. What the mainstream magazine publishers do not want you to know. True stories of a traveling magazine salesman. Trapped in a prison of his own accord. Traveling the us, city to city and state to state. Living daily through verbal and physical abbuse, drug addiction and greed. Daily life on mag crew consists of fourteen hour work days fueled by angered mob type bosses. Working his way to the top through sex and scandal. After seventeen years of blood, sweat and tears he finally gets made not realizing the true purpose of his life. He makes a decision to get sober for the first time in his life. Brainwashed by his boss and fooled by drugs and alcohol his mind was never clear. Once he escapes he realizes his whole life was a lie. From the his sales, title on crew, relationships and success. In the end his faith would be put to the test. Wondering if he should exspose this dangerous industry for what it really is. He decides to write this book. Receiving death threats its a marvel he made it out alive unlike many others. All the mag crew bosses care about is getting their cut of the profits and control. The magazine publishers increasing their circulation at any cost. Its amazing that the magazine publishers support these gang like mag crews. This modern day form of slavery (human trafficking) includes sex and violence. Several lives have been lost due to murder, prison, rape, drug and alcohol overdoses. Lets not forget the parents of the children that allowed them to take the "KILLER JOB" the ad they seen in their local newspaper. I hope this story prevents your son or daughter from falling into the same trap and opens peoples eyes to this growing problem. The names in the book have been changed to protect myself and many others.
"Nineteenth Century Writings on Homosexuality" collects together original documents about same-sex desire in the nineteenth and early twentieth century. This comprehensive collection ranges widely both generically and chronologically, including prose, poetry, fiction, history and polemic from 1810 to 1914. Containing a general introduction, section headnotes, a bibliography of primary and secondary source material, and sections on The Law, Science, Love, and Sex, this book is extraordinarily well researched.
Interweaving nuanced discussions of politics, visuality, and gender, Gender and Activism in a Little Magazine uncovers the complex ways that gender figures into the graphic satire created by artists for the New York City-based socialist journal, the Masses. This exceptional magazine was published between 1911 and 1917, during an unusually radical decade in American history, and featured cartoons drawn by artists of the Ashcan School and others, addressing questions of politics, gender, labor and class. Rather than viewing art from the Masses primarily in terms of its critical social stances or aesthetic choices, however, this study uses these images to open up new ways of understanding the complexity of early 20th-century viewpoints. By focusing on the activist images found in the Masses and studying their unique perspective on American modernity, Rachel Schreiber also returns these often-ignored images to their rightful place in the scholarship on American modernism. This book demonstrates that the centrality of the Masses artists' commitments to gender and class equality is itself a characterization of the importance of these issues for American moderns. Despite their alarmingly regular reliance on gender stereotypesÃ¢"and regardless of any assessment of the efficacy of the artists' activismÃ¢"the graphic satire of the Masses offers invaluable insights into the workings of gender and the role of images in activist practices at the beginning of the last century.
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