Vol. 16, No. 1
Table of Contents
Editor’s Reflection [PDF]
Keep Your Eyes Wide
Business as Usual? The Cultural, Economic, and Social Capital of Magazines
in a Russian City [PDF]
This case study explores the seemingly paradoxical business of magazine publishing in a Russian city where social capital and commercial capital fiercely compete.
University of Missouri
The Contribution of City Magazines to the Urban Information Environment [PDF]
This study examines the content of America's city magazines to ascertain their approach to information environment diversity and suggests how titles can flourish during changing economic and technological times.
Persuading the Public to Lose Weight: An Analysis of a Decade (2001-2011) of Magazine Advertisement [PDF]
In this study of advertising messages about weight loss, the authors consider the intersection of dominant cultural expectations and segmented audience ideals about beauty and body.
Southern Illinois University, Edwardsville Manhattan College
The Future of the Magazine Form: Digital Transformation, Print
This practical yet provocative essay helps articulate the profound quandaries of today’s magazine form.
Academic Agility and Collegial Conversations:
The Past, Present and Future of the Journal of Magazine & New Media Research [PDF]
A historical overview of the Magazine Division journal contextualizes and situates our current magazine ecosphere and subsequent scholarly pursuits.
University of Akron
University of Georgia
University of Arizona
Texas Tech University Ball State University
Twenty Years of Magazine Research [PDF]
Contributors to The Routledge Handbook of Magazine Research review the last 25 years of magazine scholarship in 33 chapters and subject areas.
Ball State University
Harrington Shares His Craft of Storytelling [PDF]
Artful Journalism is a collection of essays that journalism professor Walt Harrington has written over many years for various publications.
Ball State University
A Life in the Hazy Borderlands Between Journalism and Literature [PDF]
In Man in Profile: Joseph Mitchell of The New Yorker, Thomas Kunkel sees the distinguished writer as a man with flaws, but this does not have to detract from his legacy.