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Newspapers published outside Denmark are detailed in a separate section at the end.This also meant that such publications were mainly to be found in cities and large towns, especially in Copenhagen, Altona (today a part of Hamburg), and Christiania (Oslo). sextreffen Bielefeld By the beginning of the 19th century, more and more newspapers were established in the smaller towns around the country, and reading clubs became popular among educated urbanites.For the purposes of this list, the term "newspaper" is applied in a broad sense.Thus any title that is published on newsprint or that a reader generally would consider to be a newspaper is included.
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Total circulation numbers increased by fifty per cent during the period 1942-1950. Digitized newspapers and periodicals from the Faroe Islands, Greenland, and Iceland in During the final years of the war, a great number of underground publications sprang up in response to the increasing level of German censorship and as a consequence of the rise of resistance and sabotage groups. Within the following ten years this de-politicization had spread to most of the Copenhagen-based papers, and over the course of the next decades the rest of the country followed suit. The compulsory schooling for all Danes that had been gradually introduced from 1814 had created a wide national readership.In general, reading newspapers in the 17th and 18th centuries was the privilege of the few.
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Since printing was a costly affair, publishers were constantly struggling to sell enough subscriptions among the very limited number of people who could both afford and be able to read newspapers.The growth of the local and regional press continued until about 1930 when the trend reversed slightly in favor of fewer and bigger regional newspapers, partly due to the establishment of the Danish National Radio in 1926 and its daily news broadcasts. Flensborg Avis i spil mellem Danmark og Tyskland 1930-1945. Library of Congress 19th and 20th century Danish newspapers in original format. Partially digitized issues of by the Danish National Library: dk/da/materialer/kulturarv/institutioner/Statsbiblioteket/Breaking News.html; Electronic access to various older Danish periodicals in Project Runeberg.However, the occupation of Denmark by Germany during World War II and the resultant demand for news about the war reinvigorated the newspaper market. Flensborg: Studieafdelingen ved Dansk centralbibliotek for Sydslesvig, 2005. Backgrounds, histories, as well as current and historical circulation numbers for many Danish newspapers in the online encyclopedia Den Store Danske.The number of publications and their circulation figures increased steadily, so that by 1914 upwards of one thousand periodicals, weeklies, and monthlies were published in Denmark.As examples of the illustrated weeklies that also became popular at this time, the Library's collections include titles such as .