This article scrutinizes the contributions of Wyndham Lewis and Cicely Hamilton to coverage of Germany in the weekly review Time and Tide leading up to and following the National Socialist parliamentary election victory in September 1930. The magazine’s coverage of this crucial period in German interwar politics is used as a lens to explore its wider attitudes towards internationalism between the wars. Reading Lewis’s and Hamilton’s contributions against each other sheds new light on the crucial role played by Time and Tide in negotiating its readers’ course through the fraught political and cultural landscape of interwar Europe.

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