World Publishing

Publication worldwide

Founded by Alfred H. Cahen, The World Publishing Company was an American publishing house. Book Topics of the World Publishing Company. The World Publishing Company's Featured Books. Operating under the name The Wenatchee World, The World Publishing Company is a multimedia company in northern Washington.

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The World Publishing Companys are not related to the former owner of the Omaha World-Herald or Tulsa World (also known as " World Publishing Co. "). The then biggest King James Bible publisher,[5] Cahen's son-in-law Ben Zevin, in 1940, extended the company's production by publishing cheap issues of classical music that were distributed in vaudeville and drugstore markets and bookstores. In 1940, under Zevin's guidance, World Publishing launched the highly acclaimed Tower Book Imprint: a 49-cent line of hardcovers[1], in which writers such as Rex Stout appeared as a mystique author.

William Targ worked as an Editor for World Publishing from 1942 to 1964 and finally became Editor-in-Chief[6] Over the years, World Publishing extended its repertory to all kinds of literature, non-fiction, sport, classical music and philosophical works.

WORLD PUBLISHING CO., The Encyclopedia of Cleveland History. Caxton Building, Encyclopedia of Cleveland History. McIntyre, By Michael K. "With the release of Webster's'College 5' glossary, the work of Cleveland writers is closed: Cleveland Plain Dealer, Michael K. McIntyre's Tipoff (October 17, 2014).

Top 100 children's literature (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2004) ISBN 978-0-618-27889-3. "The New York Times (29 December 1984), Ben Zevin dies at 88; Leaders Of World Publishing Company. William Targ,'Godfather' editor, dies at 92.

The World Publishing Company Reviews

These collections are stored in an air-conditioned area outside the site and take up to three week to pick them up. World Publishing Company recordings comprise correspondences, finance recordings, photos, transparencies and various publication. The majority of the material comes from the private collections of the deceased Lillian Zevin, the ex-wife of Ben Zevin, former president of the World Publishing Company.

These were donated to the Department of Special Collections and Archives in 1986 along with an extensive library of textbooks published by World. "Lillian Zevins Vater war Alfred H. Cahen, der Gr√ľnder der World Publishing Company sowie der Commercial Bookbinding Company of Cleveland, Ohio. It contains commercial and world recordings.

However, since this is a person's own private library and not the company's public archives, there are some loopholes in the memo. Nonetheless, this compilation is still full of documentation on the firm's past and of particular importance are the full set of annual reports and documents on the highlights of the world's publishing focus: books and lexicons.

After he had walked from Poland through Europe and learned the print industry in Poland, Russia, Germany and Holland, Alfred Cahen came to London. He worked in London for a firm that was repairing phamples, book and manuscript ties for museum and collector use. Mr. Cahen emigrated from London and came to Ohio, where he worked for the Saalfield Publishing Companies in Akron.

Mr. Cahen opened his own bookbindery in Cleveland, the beginning of the Commercial Bookbinding Group. In addition, cylindrical balers were added, which offer the enterprise both pressure and Bindemöglichkeiten. It constructed its own factory on WST. and WAS. Automated machines, unparalleled in the business, were developed and manufactured by Mr. Cahen and later adopted by most major publishers and the state print shop.

World Syndicate Publishing Co. was purchased together with its New York City offices. It started publishing bibles, lexicons and children's literature. It went public with an IPO. In just one sabbatical, THE LONE EAGLE was published, reprinted and hardcovered and was the first volume about this historical plane that brought the world to market.

It opened an agency in Chicago. Alfred Cahen's daugther, Ben D. Zevin, is married to her. In the mid-1920s, when she was a youngster, she worked for the firm. In the end, she became editor-in-chief and headed the business in its most prosperous years. It was Ben D. Zevin who joined the firm.

Tower Books, each of which sells for $49, was born. It had become the biggest editor of Bibles and Lexical Books in the United States. The work on Webster's New World Dictionary of the American Language has begun. Throughout World War II, 17 million government-issued Bibles were handed out to the military, and four out of ten were produced by the world.

It was Ben Zevin who became chairman of the group. 1949: The Bruce Rogers World Bible is released in a print run of 975 only. Launched as the new world' s premier collegiate lexicon, the Collegiate Editions of the New World to date have quickly become the nation's premier collegiate lexicon. Sells to Times Mirror, which finally sells it to William Collins Sons, Ltd.

In 1980, when the firm was dissolved, the dictionaries department was divested to Simon & Schuster, who still published Webster's New World Cictionary. Bibles, children's and commercial literature have been distributed to several other firms, some of which are still in press. It is subdivided into the following collections and sub-series.

Publication: The New Testament, Protestant version, presented by the Army of the U.S. This kit contains the content of a scrapbooking album written by Alfred Cahen of staff of Commercial Bookbinding Co. later the Weltverlag). This book, dating from 1934, was produced in honour of Cahen's 30-year centenary.

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