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Glös is the side-project of indie-rock musicians and siblings Keeley Davis and Maura Davis, along with friend Cornbread Compton. The group released its debut album on Lovitt Records in 2007.

Głos (1991)

Głos (lit. from Polish: Voice) is a Polish socio-political weekly magazine. Its editor in chief is Polish politician Antoni Macierewicz. It has a self-declared Catholic-nationalist bias (Głos: tygodnik katolicko-narodowy). It traces its tradition back to an underground opposition bibuła publication of anti-communist opposition from 1977 of that same name.

Glos (disambiguation)

Glos can refer to:

  • Glos, a commune in the Calvados département, Basse-Normandie region of France
  • Glös, an American indie rock band
  • Michael Glos, the German Minister for Economics and Technology from November 2005 – January 2009
  • Glos, an abbreviation for the English county of Gloucestershire
  • Głos, name of several Polish magazines
Głos (1886–1905)

Głos (The Voice; ) was a Polish language social, literary and political weekly review published in Warsaw between 1886 and 1905. It was one of the leading journals of the Polish positivist movement. Many of the most renowned Polish writers published their novels in Głos, which also became a tribune of the naturalist literary movement of late 19th century. During the Revolution of 1905 it was closed down by tsarist authorities.

The literary section published works by some of the most renowned Polish writers and poets of the epoch, including Adolf Dygasiński, Jan Kasprowicz, Bolesław Leśmian, Maria Konopnicka, Władysław Orkan, Eliza Orzeszkowa, Wacław Sieroszewski, Stanisław Przybyszewski and Leopold Staff. Głos also frequently published translated literary works of contemporary foreign writers. Among the notable journalists of the weekly was also Janusz Korczak who authored numerous editorials, reportages and feuilletons, as well as had one of his novels published there in 1904 and 1905.


Magazine Głos (The Voice in the Polish language; ) is a name used today and throughout history by a number of different Polish language journals:

At present
  • Głos (1991), a socio-political weekly magazine headed by Antoni Macierewicz
  • Głos – Tygodnik Nowohucki, a weekly magazine founded in 1957, published in Kraków
Throughout history
  • Głos (1886–1905), a social, literary and political weekly review published in Warsaw under Partitions
  • Głos Demokraty, a weekly launched in Przemyśl during Vistula–Oder Offensive (1944–45)
  • Głos Drohobycko-Borysławsko-Samborski, from Drohobycz in interwar Poland (1927–34)
  • Głos Gródecki, from Gródek in partitioned Poland (1890)
  • Głos Jarosławski, bi-weekly published in Jarosław in the interwar Poland (1893–95, 1927–32)
  • Głos Jasielski, from Jasło, a Catholic bi-weekly before World War I
  • Głos Katolicko-Polski, bi-weekly in partitioned Poland (1901)
  • Głos Lwowa, a literary and socio-economic magazine from Lwów in interwar Poland (1926)
  • Głos Polski, an art, literary and cultural magazine in interwar Poland (1927–28)
  • Głos Pracy, a trade magazine for crafts and industry published in interwar Poland (1928)
  • Głos Przemyski, a Saturday socio-economic weekly/bi-weekly from Przemyśl in partitioned Poland
  • Głos Rzeszowski, a Saturday weekly published by Edward Arvay in early 20th-century Poland (1897–1920)
  • Głos Wolny, a nonpartisan bi-weekly published by Jan Obaliński in Rzeszów in interwar Poland
  • Głos (1977–1981), an underground newspaper published in communist Poland