Red is the premium lifestyle magazine that covers all the areas that are important to you, including fashion, cuisine, home decor, beauty, health, and more.
It was launched in October 2002 as a monthly publication with the aim of providing readers with an authoritative source for information on some of the most exciting new brands emerging on the world market place.
The magazine is designed by Red staff and contributors, who also write the majority of its articles. There is also a team of freelancers that work with various partners to provide different perspectives on news topics.
Each issue of Red is organized into several sections that cover various subjects related to modern living: editorial includes reviews of new products and services, while style looks at the latest trends in fashion and beauty. Each section is followed by advice from experts on how to buy or use the product, and food lovers will find a list of recipes under the Eat section. Health offers tips for improving your mind and body, while Home deals with home decoration, design, and gardening. Travel highlights places to visit, while Culture explores art, music, books, and movies.
There are currently 100 employees at the Red headquarters in London, including 50 writers.
The Hearst Corporation publishes Redbook, an American women's magazine. It ended print publishing in January 2019 and currently runs an article-only online (redbookmag.com).
There are several other women's magazines available in print or digital format: Ladies' Home Journal, McCall's, Good Housekeeping, Family Circle, and Woman's World. There are also celebrity-focused magazines such as Us Weekly and People.
In addition to these more traditional titles, there is a wealth of information available on the Internet that can help guide women's choices. For example, Resource Shelf Online contains articles about health issues related to pregnancy and childbirth; Women's Health includes links to sites with information about breast cancer screening, menopause symptoms, and contraception options; and A Consumer's Guide to Cosmetic Surgery provides reviews of procedures from all over the world.
Women should be aware that some cosmetic surgery magazines sell advertising space for products that could affect their decisions about surgery. For example, a study conducted by NPR found that nearly half of the photos in Women's Health Magazine were retouched. The study also discovered that many of the products featured in the magazine's ads had not been tested on humans or even animals.
Cosmetic surgery has become increasingly popular in the United States.
With inclusive and inventive content, ELLE is the world's leading fashion magazine and media brand, enabling women to discover and appreciate style in all parts of their life. Published bi-monthly, ELLE includes original articles, features, reviews, and celebrity commentary in its print edition as well as online, on mobile, and with an active social media community.
The magazine was founded in 1972 by fashion photographer Jean Louis David who also served as the publisher until his death in 2016. In 1975, the company was purchased by New York Public Library for $11 million and was eventually sold to Rodale, Inc. in 1998 for $70 million. In 2014, Rodale made its first move out of publishing when it sold its European operations to French investor François Pinault's group, which owns both Kering and Gucci.
Today, ELLE is published by a joint venture between Condé Nast and Wu Xingfang's WME/IMG. The magazine has offices in New York, London, Milan, Paris, Tokyo, and Beijing with additional locations around the world.
In addition to its print publication, ELLE has television programs, online shops, and events division. The brand also produces a series of books that include best-sellers, fiction, non-fiction, and young adult titles.
With the agreement of Jung's estate, W. W. Norton released The Red Book in a facsimile edition in October 2009, replete with an English translation, three appendices, and over 1,500 editorial notes. Several additional languages had editions and translations soon after. This was followed by a second English edition in 2013.
The Red Book contains Jung's psychological writings, including his major works on analytical psychology, as well as some previously unpublished material. It also includes his letters from 1873 to 1955, along with those of several friends and colleagues who wrote about their experiences with him. The book is divided into seven sections: ideas and theories; case histories; a review of important publications; a collection of essays; a bibliography; and a list of Jung's students.
Jung's last will and testament, in which he outlined plans for the future administration of his estate, was published alongside the Red Book. In this document, he states that he does not want any religious rites or ceremonies to be held in honor of himself or his wife after they die. Instead, he wants their bodies to be left to science, with the exception of their remains being allowed to rest together in Starnberg. He concludes the will by asking that there be no public mourning for him or his wife. Instead, they should be remembered by keeping their names alive through education and research.
Vogue has had international success, with normal and special editions published all around the world. It has profoundly affected the evolution of the fashion magazine business and continues to define current fashion trends as one of the world's most important fashion publications.
Founded in 1913 by Charles Frederick Carl Rosenberg, who also served as its first editor in chief, Vogue was originally called "The House Beautiful." Its goal was to offer "beautiful photographs and interesting articles on cooking, housekeeping, and other topics related to home life" for affluent American women.
Rosenberg died in 1917 during World War I, and his wife Anna took over as editor in chief until her death in 1926. During this time, Vogue grew from a small magazine focused on home decor to an internationally renowned publication that became a true arbiter of taste and style. In 1957, Donald J. Vogel took over as editor in chief and is still at the helm today. He has been responsible for some of the magazine's most successful issues including "Young America" in 1960, which attracted many young people to Vogue because of its focus on lifestyle and beauty; "California Dreamin'" in 1963, which introduced casual California fashion to the East Coast; and "Olympic Games" in 1976, which featured athletes from all corners of the world competing in sports such as gymnastics, swimming, and archery.