Pulp

Pulp may refer to:

Read more about Pulp:  Films and Television, Medical, Music, Places, Publications, Other Uses

Other articles related to "pulp, pulps":

Sulfite Process - See Also
... Kraft process Pulp mill Wood pulp Bleaching of wood pulp Paper Pulp Paper chemicals ...
Arthur Leo Zagat
... Arthur Leo Zagat (1896-1949) was an American lawyer and writer of pulp fiction and science fiction ... About 500 pieces appeared in a variety of pulp magazines, including Thrilling Wonder Stories, Argosy, Dime Mystery Magazine, Horror Stories, Operator No. 5, Astounding, and wrote the "Doc Turner" stories that regularly appeared in The Spider pulp magazine throughout the 1930s ...
Pulp - Other Uses
... Pulp (paper), the fibrous material used to make paper The act of pulping, a process in papermaking Molded pulp, a packaging material Pulp (juice), a brand of juice The juice ...
Liquid Packaging Board - Manufacture
... The top ply (inside) is made of bleached chemical pulp ... have an extra ply made from chemical pulp of quality that is suitable for the printing applications ...
Altus Press
... Altus Press is a publisher of works primarily related to the pulp magazines from the 1910s to the 50s ... Matthew Moring, Altus Press has focused on four categories of publications Pulp Reprints, Pulp Histories, New Pulps, and the Lost Race Library ...

Famous quotes containing the word pulp:

    Commercial jazz, soap opera, pulp fiction, comic strips, the movies set the images, mannerisms, standards, and aims of the urban masses. In one way or another, everyone is equal before these cultural machines; like technology itself, the mass media are nearly universal in their incidence and appeal. They are a kind of common denominator, a kind of scheme for pre-scheduled, mass emotions.
    C. Wright Mills (1916–62)

    Tell me, how many hands have palpated the pulp that has grown so generously around your hard, bitter little soul?
    Vladimir Nabokov (1899–1977)

    For men tied fast to the absolute, bled of their differences, drained of their dreams by authoritarian leeches until nothing but pulp is left, become a massive, sick Thing whose sheer weight is used ruthlessly by ambitious men. Here is the real enemy of the people: our own selves dehumanized into “the masses.” And where is the David who can slay this giant?
    Lillian Smith (1897–1966)