magazine


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  • noun

Synonyms for magazine

Synonyms for magazine

a place where something is deposited for safekeeping

Synonyms for magazine

a periodic publication containing pictures and stories and articles of interest to those who purchase it or subscribe to it

product consisting of a paperback periodic publication as a physical object

Related Words

a business firm that publishes magazines

a light-tight supply chamber holding the film and supplying it for exposure as required

a storehouse (as a compartment on a warship) where weapons and ammunition are stored

a metal frame or container holding cartridges

References in periodicals archive ?
to research current trends in magazine recycling, and we discovered tremendous opportunity to divert used magazines and catalogs from landfills," says David Struhs, International Paper vice president of environmental affairs.
95), a revised edition from the folks at Cook's Illustrated magazine, arrived a few days ago, and ``The Gourmet Cookbook'' (Houghton Mifflin; $40) was reissued in August with a 45-minute recipe DVD.
Nevertheless, the features of the magazine, including a shopping service that allowed women to order clothes through the magazine (and thus avoid the inconvenience and humiliation attendant to shopping in segregated communities) and the employment of dark skinned models, made the world of fashion more democratic.
If a magazine has more than minor dents and corrosion, get a new magazine.
He operated the newspaper and magazine under the name Associated Publications Corporation.
At the time, Bonner held a bachelor's degree in mass communication and was working toward a master's degree in marketing communication, all the while learning everything possible about the magazine publishing business.
18), and that the pro-consumer messages of the 1920s men's magazine "editors and contributors .
When it comes to promoting ecological destruction, toxic pollution and wastefulness on a large scale, it's hard to beat the magazine industry.
With the slow crawl out of the Depression, in July 1938, the first issue of the American Foundryman (17 pages) appeared in magazine for mat.
Lane, the Peretz-penned squib continued, "represents continuity with the deepest traditions of this journal: political independence, intellectual seriousness, good writing, and decency toward those with whom one disagrees" "Outside of TNR's pages, Peretz was even more direct, telling the magazine I work for, George, that Michael Kelly couldn't recognize a big idea if it hit him in the face" That "decency toward those with whom one disagrees" didn't last long.
Married Woman, it's called, and I wondered what a magazine with such a title would offer today, when even the most conservative women have been touched, if not transformed, by second-wave feminism.
AMERICAN FORESTS has filled that role for tree- and forest-minded people for 119 years since its founding in 1875, and this magazine has been its flag-bearer and mouthpiece for 100 of those years.
Transcending those details, and transcending even the question of their cohesion into unity, is the fact that any magazine that has existed long enough to develop self-knowledge and identity knows itself as the incarnation of a tradition.
Designer Greg Paul sees magazine design now as having entered a postmodern period, citing Metropolitan Home, Savvy, New York, and Spy as examples.