This chapter provides a brief account of Time and Tide during and after the Second World War, including the succession of mergers and transitions it passed through after the death of its editor, Lady Margaret Rhondda, in 1958. Still appearing weekly on news-stands in Britain during the height of the women’s liberation movement in the 1970s, the publication bearing Time and Tide’s name was nothing like its former incarnations discussed in this book. The chapter concludes that the two decades between the two world wars are indisputably the richest years of this periodical in terms of its energetic commitment to women’s participation in public life, and the prominence it gave to women writers and critics.
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