Retro AD Archives/Alamy
Run by a collective of women and covering both the political and personal, Spare Rib was unlike anything before it.
The Victoria’s Secret we’ve become accustomed to is no more. The brand has finally realized that diversity sells.
(AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Victoria’s Secret learned a lesson other leading fashion brands and the industry at large are coming to realize: diversity sells. But when it comes to disability, brands aren’t quite there yet.
Don’t forget fans. Here, Phuong Nguyen (left) as Captain America with Derrick Petry as Deadpool, at Comic-Con International in July 2018, in San Diego.
(AP Photo/Richard Vogel)
Some comic fans have found a bright spot in virtual conventions in an otherwise bleak pandemic year. The sense of community matters more than a simplistic analysis about metrics or interactivity.
South African lawyer and part-time fashion model, Thando Hopa, at an exhibition of Drum magazine front pages in.
Gianluigi Gueracia/AFP via Getty Images
The magazine grew to be the largest circulation publication for black readers in South Africa, and expanded to include East and West African editions.
COVID-19 has accelerated the disintegration of New Zealand’s media. A state-led reconstruction strategy is the only answer.
The more television people watch the more they prefer a thinner female body type.
The more people watch TV the more likely it is that they prefer a slimmer female body size.
John Stillwell/PA Archive/PA Images
The continued prevalence of fat stigma and shaming needs to be challenged.
The magazine taught its readers to never swallow what they’re served.
Nick Lehr/The Conversation via Jasperdo
Today’s media consumers are being bombarded with bias and sensationalism – and could use a dose of Mad’s media literacy.
Rebecca Watts, Rupi Kaur, Kate Tempest – the world of poetry is up in arms again. Here’s why.
‘When you look back on it, where else would those articles appear? The Saturday Evening Post?’
Nick Lehr/The Conversation via flickr
Ramparts started as a Catholic literary magazine. But when Warren Hinckle took the helm, he developed a layout, voice and rebellious spirit that Rolling Stone would go on to mimic.
He changed how we see women, sex, and politicians.
Edward Enninful with model Naomi Campbell.
Could Edward Enninful’s new role at Vogue UK be the first sign of a changing fashion industry?
Print magazines are as popular as ever – but why?
Newspapers may be in crisis but magazines are thriving. The growth is in specialist titles - indeed the glossy offerings of Coles and Woolworths now have almost double the readership of the Australian Women’s Weekly,
The bunny brand.
The pornographic publication is getting back to basics in a battle for survival.
Glossy magazines have a serious role to play.
Fifty years of poking fun and holding power to account.
As newspaper circulation continues to founder, sales of satire and weekly news magazines have never looked healthier.
Dolly’s last print edition will be published on December 5.
Dolly Magazine/Fair Use
With its irresistible mixture of celebrity ‘news’, fashion, beauty and health, Dolly magazine gave girls high-quality, accurate information they were not getting anywhere else.
Media predictions aren’t usually great, but those from 2015 were historically bad.
As the talking heads line up to predict this season’s division winners, many are hoping fans will forget their abysmal forecasts for the 2015 season.
Cleo, brainchild of Ita Buttrose, has closed after more than 40 years in print.
AAP Image/Lukas Coch
Cleo has been part of Australia’s media landscape for more than 40 years. We look back on the magazine that “wrote about sex as if we invented it” and its unique brand of pop culture commentary.
A change in media habits is not the only reason why FHM and Zoo magazine are having to cease publication.