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Original file(2,000 × 2,500 pixels, file size: 3.07 MB, MIME type: image/jpeg)
English: Photograph of Orson Welles appearing in the "America's Most Interesting People" section of The American Magazine
Source Self scan from The American Magazine for June 1938 (p. 88)
Author Crowell Publishing Company, photographer not credited
(Reusing this file)
Public domain
This work is in the public domain because it was published in the United States between 1923 and 1963 and although there may or may not have been a copyright notice, the copyright was not renewed. Unless its author has been dead for the required period, it is copyrighted in the countries or areas that do not apply the rule of the shorter term for US works, such as Canada (50 pma), Mainland China (50 pma, not Hong Kong or Macao), Germany (70 pma), Mexico (100 pma), Switzerland (70 pma), and other countries with individual treaties. See Commons:Hirtle chart for further explanation.

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Text on page 88 reads as follows:

Broadway's youngest impresario, 22-year-old Orson Welles, has made a sure-fire hit out of Shakespeare. So successful was his production of Julius Caesar this past season that he's now buried in timetables, planning a coast-to-coast tour for the summer with five more Shakespearean plays. Simplicity and gusto—that's his slogan for a hit show, and it works. In November he produced and directed Caesar and played the leading role. By the middle of March it had broken all Broadway performance records for that play, and was still going strong.

The June 1938 issue of The American Magazine does not appear as copyrighted in 1938 by Crowell Publishing and no renewal is listed:

"Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly began publishing in 1876. In 1904, it was renamed Leslie's Monthly Magazine, and then Leslie's Magazine in 1905. Later that year (in the middle of volume 60), it was renamed the American Illustrated Magazine, shortening to the American Magazine in 1906. It kept continuous volume numbering throughout its history. The magazine ceased publication in 1956. While no copyright renewals are known for the issues, a number of stories that appeared in the magazine had their copyrights renewed."

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