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27-Nov-2014 05:04

On Douglas Jerrold’s death in 1857 he was replaced by his son Blanchard Jerrold.

The weekly had been launched in 1842 under the title Lloyd’s Illustrated London Newspaper, published without a newspaper stamp.

Contents featured were “illustrated satirical ballads, anecdotes, and varieties, some of them written by (Thomas) Prest.”“in the course of publication for two years, its sale has never, in the least, flagged; and in proof of the deep interest, as a work of fiction, it has excited, I need only state, that its weekly sale has been thirty thousand copies, and the present is the eighteenth edition!

”Ela the Outcast was a reworking of Hannah Maria Jones popular book The Gipsey Girl; or, The Heir of Hazel Dell published by William Emans in 1836.

arks the 200th anniversary of the birth of Victorian publisher Edward Lloyd (1815-90).

Lloyd’s first publication is generally accepted as Lloyd’s Stenography, published in 1833 when he was eighteen years old.

The title came to an end in 1960 when it merged with the Sunday Graphic.detected a new mechanical advancement in the Parisian office of La Patrie – its state-of-the-art printing press.

Advertisements for The Penny Sunday Times proclaimed the writing was “Sketched with the Humour of a “Boz.” The Penny Weekly Miscellany was edited by James Malcolm Rymer, author of the fictional Varney the Vampire; or, the Feast of Blood, and claimed a weekly sale of sixty thousand.

Advertisements for the publication appeared in the Poor Man’s Guardian throughout 1834Joel H.

Wiener, author of A Descriptive Finding List of Unstamped British Periodicals 1830-1836, published in London by The Bibliographic Society in 1970, Lloyd’s first publication was The Weekly Penny Comic Magazine; or, Repertory of Wit and Humour, for which he gives the very specific publishing date of August 18, 1832, for the first number.

Prest wrote melodramas for the Royal Pavilion Theatre and Ela the Outcast, starring Miss Adelaide Cooke as Ela, was performed there for one hundred successive nights. per week, most of which he was reputed to have spent in the White Swan tavern in Salisbury Court, Fleet Street.“The Salisbury Square school of fiction did a good work in its day.

It was the connecting link between the Monmouth Street Ballads and ‘last dying speeches,’ lives of highwaymen, and terrific legends of diabolism which constituted the favourite reading of the masses fifty years ago, and the more wholesome refined literature enjoyed by them at the present day.”venture was The Penny Sunday Times and Weekly Police Gazette, a miscellany comprised of fiction and faked police reports.

The following year the stamp was paid and the paper retitled Lloyd’s Weekly London Newspaper.

In 1860 the price was dropped from twopence to a penny.