The Underground press of the Vietnam Era: An annotated bibliography
Reference Services Review
First page number:
Last page number:
Despite the title of this bibliography, there was not a truly underground press in the United States during the 1960s and 1970s. The phrase is a misnomer, reputedly coined on the spur of the moment in 1966 by Thomas Forcade when asked to describe the newly established news service, Underground Press Syndicate, of which he was an active member. The papers mentioned in this bibliography, except for the publications of the Weather Underground, were not published by secretive, covert organizations. Freedom of the press and of expression is protected by the First Amendment to the Constitution, although often only symbolically as the experience of the undergrounds will show, and most of the publications that fall into the “underground” described herein maintained public offices, contracted with commercial printers, and often used the U.S. Postal Service to distribute their publications.
Bibliographies; Underground press publications; United States; Vietnam War; 1961-1975
International Relations | Journalism Studies | Military and Veterans Studies
Use Find in Your Library, contact the author, or use interlibrary loan to garner a copy of the article. Publisher copyright policy allows author to archive post-print (author’s final manuscript). When post-print is available or publisher policy changes, the article will be deposited
Zald, A. E.,
Whitaker, C. S.
The Underground press of the Vietnam Era: An annotated bibliography.
Reference Services Review, 18(4),