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Vamperotica Magazine

Total Issues: 16

Spinoff from the comic book of the same name; published some fiction.

Issues & Index Sources:  Sep-1998 – ?
Publishers:   Vamperotica Entertainment

Vampire Dan's Story Emporium

Total Issues: 11

Issues & Index Sources:  Winter/Spring 1997 – Winter 2001: Science Fiction Index
Publishers:   Daniel Medici, PO Box 252, Syracuse, NY 13215
Editors:   Daniel Medici
Formats:   octavo
Prices:   $4.00
Pagecounts:   56
Frequency:   irregular
Issue Checklist

The Vampire Journal

Fanzine produced on behalf of "Dracula and Company".

Issues & Index Sources:  1985 – 1992: FictionMags Index (Missing: all except #4, Summer 1988)
Publishers:   Baker Street Publications; Metairie, LA
Editors:   Sharida Rizzuto

Vampires

Total Issues: 1?

In some early sources assumed to be a horror publication, which it is not. Cover blurb announces "Tales, historic and modern, of women whose careers challenge the claim of the males as the stronger sex".

Issues & Index Sources:  Jun-1927
Sources:   Ultimate Guide to the Pulps, Uncovered: The Hidden Art of Girlie Pulps
Issue Checklist

The Vampire's Crypt

Total Issues: 25

This series of vampire genre fanzines is generally PG-13, some nudity in the art and a few R-rated stories. Featuring original vampire fiction, some interviews with well-known genre authors, and book reviews.

Issues & Index Sources:  Summer 1989 – Spring 2002: Science Fiction Index
Editors:   Margaret L. Carter
Pagecounts:   96pp
Issue Checklist

Vampires & Slayers

Total Issues: 1?

Fanzine covering a number of vampire-themed TV shows and including some fiction.

Issues & Index Sources:  1999
Editors:   Edward Gross

Vanations

Total Issues: 6?

Fanzine - "a humourzine with fiction, sercon articles and poetry".

Issues & Index Sources:  Jun-1952 – Jul-1953?
Editors:   Norman G. Browne
 

Vandeloecht's Fiction Magazine

Fanzine.

Issues & Index Sources:  in 1990s
Publishers:   Mike Vandeloecht

Vandemonian

Fanzine.

Issues & Index Sources:  1991 – ?: FictionMags Index (sample issue only)
Editors:   Kate George

The Vanguard [1923]

Total Issues: 136

Boys' story paper.

Issues & Index Sources:  15-Oct-1923 – 22-May-1926
Publishers:   D.C. Thomson, 12 Fetter Lane, London E.C.4
Prices:   2d
Pagecounts:   28pp
Frequency:   weekly (every Wednesday)

Vanguard [196?]

Religious paper which published "stories, features and pictures on Christian themes for youth; heroic, sport, missionary, etc."

Issues & Index Sources:  ? – in 1970s
Editors:   Bernard Watson (c. 1966); Malcolm Bale (c. 1971)
Prices:   9d; 7p
Frequency:   monthly

The Vanguard Library

Total Issues: 152

A change occurred in 1910 which saw the original run of the Vanguard as a Magnet-sized weekly come to an end and announced (#137) that the following week the paper would become Vanguard Library of Football, Sport and Adventure; however, the new paper was relaunched with issue 139. Had a larger paper size thereon, but lasted only three months.

Entitled The Vanguard Library, 1-137; Vanguard Library of Football, Sport and Aventure, 139-153

Issues & Index Sources:  4-May-1907 – 12-Apr-1910: Story Paper Index (Missing: all after #137)
Publishers:   Trapps Holmes
Editors:   Henry T. Johnson (c. 1910)
Prices:   ½d
Pagecounts:   20pp
Frequency:   weekly (every Tuesday)

Vanguard Science Fiction

Total Issues: 1

Issues & Index Sources:  Jun-1958: Science Fiction Index
Publishers:   Vanguard Science Fiction, New York
Editors:   James Blish
Formats:   digest
Prices:   35c
Pagecounts:   128pp
Related Sites:   Science Fiction Encyclopedia
Sources:   Ultimate Guide to the Pulps
Issue Checklist

Vanity Fair [1859]

Humour magazine with cartoons and poetry. Ran serials (often spoofs) inc. work by Charles F. Browne (as Artemus Ward) and FitzHugh Ludlow.

Issues & Index Sources:  31-Dec-1859 – 4-Jul-1863
Publishers:   L.H. Stepens
Editors:   W.A. Stephens
Frequency:   weekly (but Jan-1861 and Feb-1861 monthly)

Vanity Fair (US)

Originally a magazine of music, sports and drama, after its takeover by by Nast, and under Crowninshield's famous editorship, it became one of the leading society arts magazines in America. Authors of fiction included Lord Dunsany. In its revived latter-day form, it has continued to publish some fiction, including work by Norman Mailer, Gabriel Garcia Marquez, Italo Calvino, etc.

Briefly retitled Dress and Vanity Fair, 1913 - 1914.

Issues & Index Sources

  1868 – Dec-1936: FictionMags Index (sample issue only)

#merges with Vogue

  1983 – present

Publishers

  Conde Nast (1913 - )

Editors

  1907 – 1911: Frank Harris
  1914 – 1935: Frank Crowninshield
  1984 – 1992: Tina Brown
  1992 – ?: Graydon Carter

Formats

  standard format, later a big slick

Frequency

  weekly, then monthly

Sources:   British Literary Magazines Vol. 3
Website:   www.vanityfair.com
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Vanity Fair (UK) [1868]

Ran regular serials; merges with Hearth and Home.

Issues & Index Sources

  7-Nov-1868 – 1914
  1914 – Jun-1928, as Vanity Fair and Hearth and Home

Publishers

  Thomas Bowles to 1889; Arthur Evans to 1904, then Harmsworth

Editors

  Thomas Bowles to 1889, A.G. Witherby to 1900, Oliver Fry to 1904, B. Fletcher Robinson to 1907, Frank Harris to 1911, T.R. Allinson to 1913

Formats

  initially large tabloid (folio)

Pagecounts

  6-12pp

Frequency

  weekly


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