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USA Top 100 Magazine Subscriptions

Recommended Magazines:

We live in a world today where we can get almost everything instantly. With the growing electronic information and knowledge on the internet, it isn't slowing the purchase of magazines down. Why? Because nothing is better than the enjoyment and satisfaction of reading a well written article and seeing inspired photography on a magazines pages. If you wish to read a magazine which informs, entertains, and provides great tips and advice and tips, browse our list of top selling magazines before you subscribe. .

All You is a women’s magazine published by Time Inc. and sold exclusively at Walmart and via subscription. The monthly magazine was first published in August 2004 and has a circulation of 900,000. All You focuses on value: Each story offers money-saving and/or time-saving tips, and the magazine has developed a community of Reality Checkers, thousands of women who contribute ideas and tips that appear on many of All You’s pages.

All You is targeted toward the average female Walmart customer and features models wearing clothing sold within the store. It also contains stories featuring what the magazine considers "real women" who are diverse in age, appearance, background and culture.

All You offers so many coupons that an index for them is provided, and a weekly emailed newsletter titled All You Deals and Meals is available from the magazine which offers subscribers a preview of coupons available in future magazines. Themed events are held in Walmart stores across the United States where "brand ambassadors" from the magazine act as "personal shoppers" to assist customers shopping for value. These events are sponsored by the magazine's advertisers. The magazine also sponsors other events aimed at helping modern women. • Subscribe to All You

Architectural Digest is a American monthly magazine. Its principal subject is interior design, not — as the name of the magazine might suggest — architecture more generally. The magazine is published by Condé Nast Publications and was founded in 1920, by the Knapp family, who sold it in 1993.

Architectural Digest is aimed at an affluent and style-conscious readership. It bills itself as the "International magazine of interior design". Each issue is largely devoted to the critique and analysis of trends and fashions in interior design, interspersed with many advertisements, in much the same manner as Vogue, another Condé Nast publication. Every few years, the magazine announces its list of top 100 designers in the US and abroad. • Subscribe to Architectural Digest

The Artist magazine is Britain’s longest-established practical art magazine, first launched in 1931. It is published monthly by The Artists’ Publishing Company from their offices in Tenterden, Kent, and costs £3.30 per issue. It is available to buy from newsagents. Sally Bulgin has been editor of the magazine since 1986.

The Artist magazine is written by artists for artists, and provides committed painters, both experienced amateurs and professionals, with projects and exercises designed to improve painting technique, and practical guidance on the technical aspects and use of art materials. Issues have features written by artists such as Judi Whitton, Jenny Wheatley, Tom Robb, Soraya French, Delia Cardnell, Liz Seward Relfe, Ray Balkwill. Artist profiles, masterclasses and interviews give an insight into the working methods of leading professional artists.

The magazine has features, news and reviews, reports on art materials and new products, exhibitions and competitions to enter, hints and tips on the business side of being an artist and selling work, books, opportunities, courses and holidays for the artist.

The publication is popular with art clubs, and also has a website which was launched in September 2007, . Painters-Online is a growing online community and has many interactive features including a forum for sharing experiences and advice; blogs; a gallery to upload images of visitors’ drawings and paintings; a searchable database of art clubs and art tutors, and many other helpful areas for those interested in art. • Subscribe to Artist's Magazine

Backpacker Magazine is an American publication that features information on wilderness hiking and adventure. It has been published since 1973. Backpacker magazine is currently published by Active Interest Media and is based in Boulder, Colorado. The magazine moved from Emmaus, Pennsylvania to Boulder in August 2007.

The first issue of Backpacker appeared in the spring of 1973. The editor's note written by founding editor William Kemsley explains, "It took us three years to put together the first issue of Backpacker. In that time we debated some serious questions among ourselves." The note describes the founding editors' worries that America in the early 1970s did not contain a backpacking community large enough to support a magazine. It also expresses Kemsley's goal to support the magazine primarily through subscriptions rather than advertising.

The Winter/Spring 2007 issue of the journal Appalachia includes an essay by Kemsley in which he describes how he developed the idea to create a magazine about backpacking. The article, titled "How the 1970s Backpacking Boom Burst Upon Us," explains several pivotal moments that showed Kemlsey that an audience could exist for such a magazine.

Backpacker was owned first by Kemsley, who sold it to Ziff Davis in 1980, which sold it to CBS Publishing. In the late 1980s, it was bought by Rodale Press, which also publishes Men's Health, Bicycling, and Runner's World. In May 2007 Rodale sold Backpacker to Active Interest Media and the magazine moved to Boulder, CO in August 2007. • Subscribe to Backpacker Magazine

Better Homes and Gardens is one of the most widely circulated magazines in the United States. The editor in Chief is Gayle Butler. Better Homes and Gardens focuses on interests regarding homes, cooking, gardening, crafts, healthy living, decorating, and entertaining. The magazine is published 12 times per year by the Meredith Corporation. It was founded in 1922 by Edwin Meredith, who had previously been the United States Secretary of Agriculture under Woodrow Wilson. Better Homes and Gardens is one of the "Seven Sisters", a group of women's service magazines.

The Meredith Corporation publishes a number of books on home economics and gardening under the BH&G brand, the best known of which is the Better Homes and Gardens New Cook Book, colloquially known as the "Red Plaid" book. Now in its 14th edition (published in 2006), the Red Plaid was originally published in 1930. Meredith also publishes the New Junior Cookbook for children learning to cook. • Subscribe to Better Homes and Gardens

Bon Appétit describes itself as "a food and entertaining magazine" and is published monthly. It was started by the Pillsbury Company in 1956, who sold it to Knapp Communications, publishers of Architectural Digest in 1974. Condé Nast Publications, the current owners, purchased Knapp Communications in 1993. Its sister publication was Gourmet, before it was discontinued in October 2009.

Bon Appetit readers are passionate, hands-on cooks who love being in the kitchen, entertaining, traveling, and dining out. They are interested in what's new in the food world, as well as up-to-date information on wine, beer, and spirits. Bon Appetit appeals to a wide variety of readers: Experienced cooks will find plenty of articles that improve their skills, while those new to the kitchen will learn the basics and more with the friendly and accessible format. When readers are crunched for time, they turn to Bon Appetit for creative, fresh, and modern dishes that can be made in just a few minutes. • Subscribe to Bon Appétit

Car and Driver is an American automotive enthusiast magazine. Its total circulation is 1.31 million. It is owned by Hachette Filipacchi Magazines. Originally headquartered in New York City, the magazine has been based in Ann Arbor, Michigan since the late 1970s.

Car and Driver was founded as Sports Cars Illustrated in 1955. In its early years, the magazine focused primarily on small, imported sports cars. In 1961, editor Karl Ludvigsen renamed the magazine Car and Driver to show a more general automotive focus. 2005 marked the 50th anniversary of Car and Driver.

Car and Driver once featured Bruce McCall, Jean Shepherd, Dick Smothers, and Brock Yates as columnists, and PJ O'Rourke as a frequent contributor. Former editors include William Jeanes and David E. Davis, the latter of whom led some employees to defect in order to create Automobile Magazine.

John Lingenfelter Memorial Trophy Rather than electing a Car of the Year, Car and Driver picks ten "best" cars each year. • Subscribe to Car and Driver

Cat Fancy is the name of a popular North American monthly magazine dedicated to cats, owners of cats, and breeders of cats published by Bowtie Magazines.

The first issue was published 1965. Since then, each issue has been dedicated to a certain breed, which is shown on the cover and on a poster inside. The magazine also has health tips, polls, Editor's notes, stories written by cat owners, cat product information, cat themed fashions, and a cat picture gallery, among other features.

Cat Fancy's publishers also offer Dog Fancy for dogs and their owners. Cat Fancy magazine's main rival in North America is Cats and Kittens.

In 2007, Cat Fancy was awarded 14 Certificates of Excellence Awards at the 14th Annual Cat Writers' Association Awards Banquet • Subscribe to Cat Fancy

Coastal Living was founded in 1997 as a lifestyle magazine for people who love the coast. The magazine is issued bimonthly. It includes stories on home design and architecture, travel, food and entertaining, gardening, coastal towns and communities, and the environment. The magazine is published by Birmingham, Alabama-based Southern Progress Corporation, a subsidiary of Time Inc. Sister publications include Southern Living, Cooking Light, Sunset, and Health.

The writer's guide says that Coastal Living occupies a unique and well-defined niche as "The Magazine for People Who Love the Coast." A general editorial lineup is available on the web site. Stories take readers to homes, destinations, activities, and people along the Atlantic, Pacific, and Gulf shores of North America. Hawaii and Alaska as well as coastal Canada and Mexico are not left out. The multinational Caribbean islands and U.S. Great Lakes get some coverage. With the exception of features on the Great Lakes, or "North Coast," Coastal Living stories are said to "spotlight topics within sight, sound, taste, touch, or smell of salt water." • Subscribe to Coastal Living

Cooking Light is a trusted source for those who want to cook and enjoy healthy, delicious food. Whether you’re in a hurry to prepare a quick and easy dinner tonight or need a game plan for the perfect party, Cooking Light offers nutritious, kitchen-tested recipes for every day living or special occasions. And whether you’re a novice or an adventurous cook you’ll find great food and healthy lifestyle tips in every issue.

Cooking Light is an American food and lifestyle magazine founded in 1987. Each month, the magazine includes approximately 100 original recipes as well as editorial content covering food trends, fitness tips, and other culinary and health-related news.

The magazine is published by Birmingham, Alabama-based Southern Progress Corporation, a subsidiary of Time Inc. • Subscribe to Cooking Light

Cosmopolitan is an international magazine for women. It was first published in 1886 in the United States as a family magazine, was later transformed into a literary magazine and eventually became a women's magazine in the late 1960s. Also known as Cosmo, its current content includes articles on relationships and sex, health, careers, self-improvement, celebrities, as well as fashion and beauty . Published by Hearst Magazines, Cosmopolitan has 58 international editions, is printed in 34 languages and is distributed in more than 100 countries.

Cosmopolitan began as a family magazine, launched in 1886 by Schlicht & Field as The Cosmopolitan.

Paul Schlicht told his first-issue readers that his publication was a "first-class family magazine", adding, "There will be a department devoted exclusively to the interests of women, with articles on fashions, on household decoration, on cooking, and the care and management of children, etc., also a department for the younger members of the family."

Cosmopolitan's circulation reached 25,000 that year, but by March, 1888, Schlicht & Field were no longer in business. John Brisben Walker acquired the magazine in 1889, and E. D. Walker, formerly with Harper's Monthly, took over as the new editor, introducing color illustrations, serials and book reviews. It became a leading market for fiction, featuring such authors as Annie Besant, Ambrose Bierce, Theodore Dreiser, Rudyard Kipling, Jack London, Willa Cather and Edith Wharton. • Subscribe to Cosmopolitan

Country Living is an American lifestyle and decorating magazine published by the Hearst Corporation since 1978. The monthly magazine focuses on cooking, decorating, gardening, and collecting antiques.

The current editor-in-chief is Sarah Gray Miller.

Country Living is your guide to creating the ultimate in country style. Each issue offers inspirational ideas on: Decorating & Remodeling, Antiques & Collecting, Gardening & Landscaping, Entertaining & Travel. • Subscribe to Country Living

Discover is a science magazine that publishes articles about science for a general audience. The monthly magazine was launched in October 1980 by Time Inc. It was sold to Family Media, the owners of Health, in 1987. Walt Disney Company bought the magazine when Family Media went out of business in 1991. In October 2005 Discover was sold to two media investment companies. Bob Guccione, Jr., founder of Spin and Gear magazines, served as CEO for the first two years. The current CEO is Henry Donahue; the current editor-in-chief is Corey S. Powell.

Discover was originally launched into a burgeoning market for science magazines aimed at educated non-professionals, intended to be somewhat easier to read than Scientific American but more detailed and science-oriented than magazines like Popular Science. Shortly after Discover was launched, the AAAS launched a similar magazine, Science 80, (not to be confused with their similarly named journal), and both Science News and Science Digest changed their formats to follow the new trend.

During this period, Discover was a fairly in-depth science news magazine. • Subscribe to Discover

Dog Fancy is a monthly magazine dedicated to dogs, owners of dogs, and breeders of dogs. It was founded in 1970, and is described by its publishing company BowTie Inc. as world’s most widely read dog magazine. BowTie Inc. also publishes its sister magazine Dog World, and Cat Fancy for cats and their owners.

Dog Fancy is devoted to the care and enjoyment of all dogs - purebreds and mixed breeds alike. Its goal is to educate, enlighten and enterain its readers, providing them with accessible information they need to be responsible pet owners. Dog Fancy is the magazine for people who love their dogs, treat them as part of the family, and want to take the best possible care of them. The monthly collection of behavior, training, health, grooming, and lifestyle articles, plus the latest canine news, including trends, products, media, and culture, helps readers make the most of life with their dogs.

The editor Susan Chaney has been working for Dog Fancy since 1994 before was Hillary Cortez from 1989-1994 she left Dog fancy due to some conflicts about Bow tie inc. • Subscribe to Dog Fancy

Dwell is an American magazine devoted to modern architecture and design. It was launched in September 2000 by mail-order heiress Lara Hedberg Deam with architecture and design critic Karrie Jacobs as its editor-in-chief. In August 2002 Jacobs left the magazine and was replaced by senior editor Allison Arieff. Arieff subsequently resigned in August 2006, citing a "fundamental change in the magazine's mission and philosophy" as her reason for leaving. The current editor-in-chief is Sam Grawe.

Dwell is published 10 times a year (monthly except bi-monthly in December/January and July/August) by Dwell, LLC. According to the Audit Bureau of Circulations, by the close of 2005 the magazine's circulation exceeded 260,000, a 25.5 percent increase over 2004. In April 2005 Dwell received the National Magazine Award for General Excellence in the 100,000 -to-250,000 circulation category. In March 2006, then creative director Claudia Bruno and photo editor Kate Stone received the Adweek 2006 Creative Team of the Year award. Recently, president and publisher Michela O’Connor Abrams has attempted to capitalize on the magazine’s success by introducing a number of branded spin-offs, including a limited edition minimalist athletic sneaker designed by Medium Design Group and a weekly TV series on the Fine Living cable network • Subscribe to Dwell

EatingWell is rare in that EVERY recipe is accompanied by a beautiful, realistic photo showing what the dish will look like. Luscious photos are part of the brand, along with simple recipes and strong writing.

What's for dinner? Is it healthy? Is it easy? If you ask these questions, EatingWell is for you. The magazine "Where Good Taste Meets Good Health,"

EatingWell delivers the information and inspiration its 350,000 paid subscribers need to make healthy eating a way of life with great, easy recipes (most take 45 minutes or less), the latest nutrition science, gorgeous photos and crisp, evocative prose. • Subscribe to EatingWell

Entertainment Weekly (sometimes abbreviated as EW) is an American magazine, published by the Time division of Time Warner, that covers film, television, music, Broadway theatre, books and popular culture. Unlike celebrity-focused publications US Weekly, People, and In Touch Weekly, EW's primary concentration is on entertainment media and critical reviews. Unlike Variety and The Hollywood Reporter, which are aimed at industry insiders, EW targets a more-general audience.

The magazine features celebrities on the cover and addresses topics such as television ratings, movie grosses, production costs, concert ticket sales, ad budgets, and in-depth articles about scheduling, producers, showrunners, etc.

It publishes several "double issues" each year (usually in January, May, June and/or August) that are available on newsstands for two weeks; because the magazine numbers its issues sequentially, it counts each double issue as "two" issues so that it can fulfill its marketing claim of 52 issues per year for subscribers. • Subscribe to Entertainment Weekly

ESPN - The Magazine for the NEXT generation of sports fans with emphasis on the personality, lifestyle & off--the-field activities of today's newsworthy &up-and-coming athletes. All delivered with insights, humor, cutting edge design and in-your-face photography.

ESPN The Magazine is a bi-weekly (once every two weeks) sports magazine published by the ESPN sports network in Bristol, Connecticut in the United States. The first issue was published on March 11, 1998.

The main sports covered include Major League Baseball, National Basketball Association, National Football League, National Hockey League, college basketball, and college football. The magazine typically takes a more light-hearted and humorous approach to sporting news compared to competitors such as Sports Illustrated and Sporting News. It often covers players whose careers have suffered as a result of incidents off the field. • Subscribe to ESPN

Esquire is a men's magazine, published in the U.S. by the Hearst Corporation. Founded in 1932, it flourished during the Great Depression under the guidance of founder and editor Arnold Gingrich.

Esquire appeared, for the first time, in October 1933. It was conceived at the darkest moment of the depression and was born at the dawn of the New Deal. The magazine began as a racy publication for men, published by David A. Smart and Arnold Gingrich. It later transformed itself into a more refined periodical with an emphasis on men's fashion and contributions by Ernest Hemingway and F. Scott Fitzgerald. In the 1940s, the popularity of the Petty Girls and Vargas Girls provided a circulation boost. In the 1960s, Esquire helped pioneer the trend of New Journalism by publishing such writers as Norman Mailer, Tim O'Brien, John Sack, Gay Talese and Tom Wolfe. Under Harold Hayes, who ran it from 1961 to 1973, it became as distinctive as its oversized pages. The magazine shrank to the conventional 8½x11 in 1971. The magazine was sold by the original owners to Clay Felker in 1977, who sold it to the 13-30 Corporation, a Tennessee publisher, two years later. 13-30 split up in 1986, and Esquire was sold to Hearst at the end of the year. • Subscribe to Esquire

FamilyFun  - What does family fun mean to you? Crafts? Recipes? Party ideas? Travel tips? FamilyFun magazine dishes up these and more boredom-defying activities in over 180 splashy, colorful pages. Geared toward parents with young children, this energetic magazine promises to enrich the lives of families. Offering a "we've been there, we know" sort of comfort to parents, folksy first-person articles let parents know they're not alone. A sense of community is expanded further in the "My Great Idea" section--culled from readers' letters--that suggests kid-tested ideas for everything from summer games to rainy-day projects. Homeschoolers will find plenty to ponder as well--a winter issue, for example, describes how a snowflake takes shape, then suggests a paper snowflake-making project. Reviews of digital games, books, videos, and DVDs, written by industry experts, help parents feel up to the minute. FamilyFun is positively inspirational to parents who want to shake up the routine and keep the magic in a family • Subscribe to FamilyFun
Family Handyman - The editorial focus of this magazine is for any homeowner with an active interest in home improvement and remodeling. It contains step-by-step photos and illustrations as well as detailed plans and diagrams. Family Handyman features information on home remodeling, repair and maintenance, energy efficiency, home furnishings and decorating, yard and garden care, woodworking, auto maintenance, new products and housing. • Subscribe to Family Handyman
Fast Company is a full-color not-quite-monthly (10 issues per year) business magazine that reports on innovation, digital media, technology, change management, leadership, design and social responsibility. It was launched in November 1995 by Alan Webber and Bill Taylor, two former Harvard Business Review editors. Fast Company's current editor is Bob Safian, a veteran of Fortune and Smart Money.

In 2000, Fast Company was sold to Gruner + Jahr, majority owned by media giant Bertelsmann, for $350 million. G&J sold it in 2005 and shortly thereafter exited the U.S. magazine market.

The magazine and its website are now owned by Mansueto Ventures, a private media company controlled by Joe Mansueto, the founder and CEO of mutual fund rating company Morningstar, Inc.. Mansueto became a billionaire and joined the Forbes 400 list of the richest Americans when Morningstar went public in 2005. Mansueto Ventures also owns Fast Company's sister publication, Inc. magazine, which is dedicated to covering growing businesses and entrepreneurs. • Subscribe to Fast Company

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