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First Issues,Comic Book

November 9, 1967 First issue of Rolling Stone Rolling Stone's first cover was much less controversial than their latest: it featured a photo from story about the Monterey Pop Festival and a brief mention of the Grateful Dead ("a photographic look at a rock 'n roll group after a dope bust"), with John Lennon in "How I Won the War" on the cover. In 1967, a subscription was $5 for 6 months or $10 per yea

The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines

November 9, 1967 First issue of Rolling Stone Rolling Stone's first cover was much less controversial than their latest: it featured a photo from story about the Monterey Pop Festival and a brief mention of the Grateful Dead ("a photographic look at a rock 'n roll group after a dope bust"), with John Lennon in "How I Won the War" on the cover. In 1967, a subscription was $5 for 6 months or $10 per yea

First issue of New Yorker, Feb 1925. The New Yorker’s covers have been graced by the visage of dandy Eustace Tilley (nearly) every anniversary since 1926. The character was created for the magazine by Rea Irvin for the first issue. Also in that issue: short fiction (including “Say it with Scandal” and “The Story of Manhattankind”), a few pieces of nonfiction, and the magazine’s famous cartoons.

The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines

First issue of New Yorker, Feb 1925. The New Yorker’s covers have been graced by the visage of dandy Eustace Tilley (nearly) every anniversary since 1926. The character was created for the magazine by Rea Irvin for the first issue. Also in that issue: short fiction (including “Say it with Scandal” and “The Story of Manhattankind”), a few pieces of nonfiction, and the magazine’s famous cartoons.

First issue, 1954. The cover was a photo titled "Night Baseball in Milwaukee," showing slugger Eddie Matthews mid-swing. "Duel of the Four Minute Men: Bannister surges to victory in the heart-stirring Vancouver mile" was the big story, but the best feature was an ad for A. Harris Company Velvet Jeans: "With rhinestones flashing, our famous jeans salute the Wonderful World of Sport."

The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines

First issue, 1954. The cover was a photo titled "Night Baseball in Milwaukee," showing slugger Eddie Matthews mid-swing. "Duel of the Four Minute Men: Bannister surges to victory in the heart-stirring Vancouver mile" was the big story, but the best feature was an ad for A. Harris Company Velvet Jeans: "With rhinestones flashing, our famous jeans salute the Wonderful World of Sport."

The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines | Mental Floss

The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines

First issue, November 1, 1857!  The "magazine of Literature, Art, and Politics" used their first issue to print Sally Parsons Diary, but sadly, no weird ads.

The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines

First issue, November 1, 1857! The "magazine of Literature, Art, and Politics" used their first issue to print Sally Parsons Diary, but sadly, no weird ads.

First issue of Harpers, June 1850. At 144 pages, the first issue of Harper's consists mostly of excerpts, poems, and articles culled from other sources. There was an illustrated fashion spread of tulip bonnets and straw hats for promenade, profiles (accompanied by illustrated busts) of T. Babington Macaulay, Archibald Alison, and William H. Prescott, an article titled "Women in the East," and an excerpt of Maurice Tierney's Soldier of Fortune.

The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines

First issue of Harpers, June 1850. At 144 pages, the first issue of Harper's consists mostly of excerpts, poems, and articles culled from other sources. There was an illustrated fashion spread of tulip bonnets and straw hats for promenade, profiles (accompanied by illustrated busts) of T. Babington Macaulay, Archibald Alison, and William H. Prescott, an article titled "Women in the East," and an excerpt of Maurice Tierney's Soldier of Fortune.

First issue of Newsweek, Feb. 17, 1933.  The magazine formerly known as News-week started off with a snooze, featuring a compelling lead story titled "Easing Burdens of Debt and Foreclosure: Mortgagers, Ignoring Law, soon force virtual moratoria; Legislatures Prompt to Act; Congress Considers Measures for Early Relief of Hard Pressed Farmers, other home owners."  In a clever ploy to get people to actually purchase the magazine, they put Nazis on the cover.

The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines

First issue of Newsweek, Feb. 17, 1933. The magazine formerly known as News-week started off with a snooze, featuring a compelling lead story titled "Easing Burdens of Debt and Foreclosure: Mortgagers, Ignoring Law, soon force virtual moratoria; Legislatures Prompt to Act; Congress Considers Measures for Early Relief of Hard Pressed Farmers, other home owners." In a clever ploy to get people to actually purchase the magazine, they put Nazis on the cover.

The first issues of 10 famous magazines  Volume 1, Issue 1 of some classic, long-running periodicals…

The first issues of 10 famous magazines

The first issues of 10 famous magazines Volume 1, Issue 1 of some classic, long-running periodicals…

The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines | Mental Floss

The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines

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