Joseph Pulitzer and the New York World George Juergens
Publisher: Princeton University Press
Hearst burst onto Park Row, the New York street lined with newspaper buildings, and The Journal was founded in 1882 by Albert Pulitzer, Joseph's brother. There were two major newspapers sold, 'The New York World' and 'The New York men in the city of New York, Joseph Pulitzer and William Randolph Hearst . By 1883 Pulitzer was a wealthy man and was able to purchase the New York World for $346,000. As the 19th century began to fade, so, too, did the eyesight of newspaper tycoon Joseph Pulitzer. Joseph Pulitzer, publisher of the New York World, revived American journalism in the late 1800s. An elderly New England woman finds herself being targeted by Joseph Pulitzer's New York World. New York: The World, May 11, 1883. This is a copy of the first edition of the World to be published under the ownership of Joseph Pulitzer. Joseph Pulitzer (1847–1911) was the influential newspaperman best known as the publisher of the New York World and creator of the Pulitzer Prizes. Randolph Hearst and Joseph Pulitzer II. Example of Yellow Journalism in the cover of the Pulitzer's World market between major newspaper publishers Joseph Pulitzer and William Randolph Hearst. This illustration showcases Joseph Pulitzer, the influential owner of the New York World. His arrival in New York is a seismic event and sets in motion a circulation war with Joseph Pulitzer's New York World, initiating the yellow press period. Hearst took the striking headlines of the World and made them larger and bolder.