Photo of the Bicycle Sukkah in Parkdale, above, by Bouke Salverda from issue 2.
dandyhorse, the only female-focused, arts and advocacy bike magazine, produced full-colour printed magazines from 2008-2016. Based in Ontario, Canada. Made by cyclists.
dandyhorse magazine by dandyhorsemagazine.com is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
Local magazine distribution provided by Featherstone 2 Wheels Green Delivery
dandyhorse team contacts:
FOUNDING EDITOR, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF and PUBLISHER
CURRENT WEB CONTRIBUTORS:
Jun Nogami, Robert Zaichowski, Albert Koehl, Derek Rayside, Tammy Thorne, Sonya Allin, Vic Gedris
Steve Brearton, Scott Anderson
PAST CONTRIBUTING SENIOR EDITORS
Dana Lacey, Sarah B. Hood, Dr. Chris Cavacuiti, Albert Koehl, Cayley James
Jeff Carson and Gary Davidson
PAST ASSISTANT EDITORS
Jennifer Cheng, Colleen Kirley, Amelia Brown, Claire McFarlane
Molly Crealock, Mike Ford
DANDY WEB DEVELOPMENT
For more information on the current and past staff at dandyhorse magazine and Dandyhorse Media Inc. please email firstname.lastname@example.org
For information on other past art directors, designers, web editors, photographers and writers please feel free to contact us for verification or reference, or ask for information on/request a back issue.
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accounting @ dandyhorsemagazine.com
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Any profits from dandyhorse magazine go back into the production of the magazine.
dandyhorse would not be possible without the top notch efforts donated by our contributors and dandy volunteers.
dandyhorse magazine is published by Dandyhorse Media Inc. in Toronto.
Dandyhorse Media Inc., 495-B Aylmer St. N. Peterborough, Ontario
If you are interested in advertising in dandyhorse magazine or partnering with dandyhorse to promote an event please call 416-822-7910 or email Tammy directly at accounting @ dandyhorsemagazine.com
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Enter the dandyhorse
The bicycle may have revolutionized transportation and contributed to improved manufacturing processes, better roads, women’s emancipation and the growth of consumerism, tourism and professional sport, but for many cyclists it is the bicycle’s inescapable public presence that makes it so irresistible. So it was, when early in the 19th century the pre-curser to the modern bicycle arrived in London, England and one unduly fashionable and flamboyant group saw the invention exactly for what it was: an opportunity to look fabulous in public. When dandies first appeared in London parks and boulevards they could barely propel themselves along due to public excitement over their transportation. Nearly two centuries later, bicycles are truly ubiquitous, but cyclists still cut a dashing figure and prove the adage; it is better to be seen than heard. ~ Steve Brearton
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