Bookazines have become a popular publication format on newsstands, combining aspects of books and magazines. Usually, they focus on one subject and may present a unique way of exploring topics such as pop culture, history, and cooking. RBDigital, our eMagazine vendor, offers a selection of bookazines from popular magazines such as Time, People, and Southern Living, and includes titles like:
Cooking Light, "Best-Ever Recipe Makeovers"
Southern Living, "Make-Ahead Meals"
Time Life, "The Golden Age of Pirates"
Interested in checking out one of these titles? Visit the RBDigital Gateway, and get reading now!
From the makers of Mother Earth News comes Mother Earth Living magazine—the ultimate guide to a healthy and natural lifestyle. Throughout the issues, you'll discover different methods of keeping a non-toxic household, the best and latest remedies for simple colds and longterm illnesses, recipes with whole foods, and quick garden tips.
The library has print issues of Mother Earth Living from 2012 to the present. The January/February issue features efficiency tips for the new year, such as getting rid of unwanted clutter around the house, meal planning, health benefits of fermented foods, and the outstanding effects of the culinary and medical herb oregano. Put your copy on hold now!
Punk: The Best of Punk Magazine follows the history of New York City's Bowery music scene with actual reprints of the homemade zine's existence from 1976 to 1980. What's captured on these black and white pages is an anti-movement—a reaction against the well-intentioned but ultimately toothless peace and love ethos of the late 60's.
New York was a dump, seemingly destined for ruin. Rock music was gasping for air, trying to find sustenance from the softly vacant likes of Toto, Bread, or Seals and Crofts.
John Holstom and Legs McNeil did not expect things to improve. But when they heard a new band called the Dictators, a change started to manifest. The Dictators wrote songs about hanging out at burger joints, drinking Coca-Cola for breakfast, and being "Teengenerates." It was stupid enough to also be absolutely brilliant, and it encapsulated Holstrom's and McNeil's lives like no other music they were hearing at the time.
The Talking Books program has changed its magazine format from cassettes to digital cartridges. Now, all National Library Service-produced magazines are circulated on digital cartridges. You will notice a big improvement in the enhanced sound quality and navigation capabilities.
The rise of broadband Internet and the coming of the Great Recession have combined over the past several years to create a perfect storm for many different types of magazines. The 2000s and early 2010s have seen many respected publications end, either converting to online editions or shutting down entirely. So many magazines have closed over this time period that I have become convinced that I should chronicle some of our former print resources and point out the online resources that have replaced them. So, let’s take some time to reminisce over the fate of those wonderful magazines that used to be in our stacks, and look at the Web sites and databases vying to replace them.
He drew (and wrote about) pirates and knights, fair ladies and fairy tales. His illustrated books on Robin Hood and King Arthur are still treasured by children today.
At the Start
Howard Pyle (1853 - 1911) grew up in Wilmington, Delaware, surrounded by family and friends. His mother read to him all sorts of marvelous stories, and they had illustrations from the magazines pinned to the walls of their home.