This section concludes that this discussion of the eighteenth-century English newspaper trade, which starts from a close study of the Salisbury Journal and the Hampshire Chronicle, is intended as a contribution to the studies made by James E. Tierney, Jeremy Black, and Cranfield and Wiles to investigate the wider history of the newspaper trade in England. It states that evidence accumulated from reading fifty years' production of the Salisbury Journal has provided a basis for discussion of the place it held in the history not only of the newspaper trade but of the increasingly interdependent book trade. It notes that editorial comment, imprints, and lists of news agencies compiled from the paper itself have helped to re-create the administrative structure of the paper.
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