zine

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See also: Zine and žíně

English[edit]

English Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia

Etymology[edit]

Shortened from fanzine, ultimately from magazine; from 1965.[1]

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

zine (plural zines)

  1. A low-circulation, non-commercial publication of original or appropriated texts and images, especially one of minority interest.
    • 2005, Kim Cooper, “Mimeos and Cut-Out Bins”, in David Smay, editor, Lost in the Grooves: Scram’s Capricious Guide to the Music You Missed, Routledge, →ISBN:
      Zines contributed to an evolving critical language that would ultimately take two paths: into the gut or to the academy. The most compelling zines fused the two.
    • 2008, Samantha Holland, Remote Relationships in a Small World, Peter Lang, →ISBN, page 21:
      The feminist zine community is not located in place but it geographically dispersed, constituting a connected flow of communicative practices, spaces, texts, technologies, bodies, and utterances.
    • 2013, Barbara J. Guzzetti; Thomas W. Bean, Adolescent Literacies and the Gendered Self: (Re)Constructing Identities through Multimodal Literacy Practices, Routledge, →ISBN, page 58:
      I conducted a content analysis of the zines I collected by using techniques of thematic analysis (Patton, 1990). I read and reread each of the zines’ contents. I annotated the prose, cartoons, poetry, and narratives in the zines by noting key words that signaled topics and assigning codes and subcodes that were later collapsed to form categories.

Derived terms[edit]

Translations[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ zine” in Douglas Harper, Online Etymology Dictionary, 2001–2018.

Anagrams[edit]


Latgalian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Related to the verb zynuot; compare Lithuanian žinia, Latvian ziņa.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

zine f

  1. message, news, information, signal

Spanish[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From English zine.

Noun[edit]

zine m (plural zines)

  1. A zine.