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Tina Brown was born in Maidenhead, Berkshire, England, and she and her elder brother, Christopher Hambley Brown (who became a film producer) grew up in the village of Little Marlow, in Buckinghamshire.
Her father, George Hambley Brown, was active in the British film industry producing the early Miss Marple films in the series starring Margaret Rutherford, based on the character created by Agatha Christie.
Brown's sharp, witty prose led to her being published by the New Statesman while she was still an undergraduate at Oxford.
Her friendship with Waugh served as a boost to her writing career, as he used his influence to ensure that her ability was recognised. While still at Oxford, she won The Sunday Times National Student Drama Award for her one-act play Under the Bamboo Tree.
Some of the writings from this era formed part of her first collection Loose Talk, published by Michael Joseph.
Brown joined NBC's Tom Brokaw in running commentary for The Today Show on the royal wedding on 29 July 1981. In 1983, Brown was brought to New York by Newhouse to advise on Vanity Fair, a title that he had resurrected earlier that year.
(Vanity Fair had previously ceased publication in 1936.) Edited first by Richard Locke and then by Leo Lerman, it was dying with an unenviable circulation of 200,000 and 12 pages of advertising.
As solace, Brown suggested for him to keep a diary and his report (headlined Justice) proved the launch of the long magazine career of Dominick Dunne.
Early stories such as Justice and livelier covers brightened the prospects of the magazine. Boyer, John Richardson, James Atlas, Alex Shoumatoff and Ben Brantley.