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Desmond Mac Carthy joined the paper in 1913 and became literary editor, recruiting Cyril Connolly to the staff in 1928.
J C Squire edited the magazine when Sharp was on wartime duties during the First World War.
The New Statesman is a British political and cultural magazine published in London.
Founded as a weekly review of politics and literature on 12 April 1913, it was connected then with Sidney and Beatrice Webb and other leading members of the socialist Fabian Society.
Its regular writers, critics and columnists include Mehdi Hasan, Will Self, John Gray, Laurie Penny, Ed Smith, Stephen Bush, Rowan Williams, Brendan Simms, John Bew, Shiraz Maher and Helen Lewis, the deputy editor.
Circulation peaked in the mid-1960s Its first editor was Clifford Sharp, who remained editor until 1928.
In 1932, Keynes reviewed Martin's book on the Soviet Union, Low's Russian Sketchbook.
It became strongly anti-fascist and pacifist, opposing British rearmament.
After the 1938 Anschluss, Martin wrote: "Today if Mr.
In November 1914, three months after the beginning of the First World War, the New Statesmen published a lengthy anti-war supplement by George Bernard Shaw, "Common Sense About The War", a scathing dissection of its causes, which castigated all nations involved but particularly savaged the British.
It sold a phenomenal 75,000 copies by the end of the year and created an international sensation.