May 3, 2008 |
NEW YORK -- National Geographic won three National Magazine Awards, including general excellence, the industry's top honor, while Vanity Fair picked up two. Other winners included GQ, Backpacker, Mother Jones and Print for general excellence in their respective circulation categories. The awards were presented Thursday by the American Society of Magazine Editors.
April 15, 2005 |
The New Yorker won five National Magazine Awards on Wednesday night, but that's hardly news: The New Yorker wins National Magazine Awards like the 1927 Yankees won baseball games. The real buzz out of the annual ceremony was that Martha Stewart, America's perkiest ex-convict, won two awards and showed up to get them despite being under house arrest. "She is allowed out for 48 hours a week to do work, and this was a work-related moment," said Stewart's spokeswoman, Samantha Schabel.
May 7, 2004 |
Esquire, America's oldest men's magazine, was the big winner at the National Magazine Awards, picking up four of the prestigious annual prizes. The New Yorker, the winningest magazine in the 39-year history of the awards, collected three more prizes. For the second time in three years, Newsweek, owned by the Washington Post Co., won the coveted prize for general excellence for magazines with a circulation of more than 2 million.
April 17, 2003 |
With simplistic advice columns and reams of cheesy honeymoon cruise ads, bridal magazines have long been the ugly stepchildren of the publishing industry. But for the first time, one has been nominated for a National Magazine Award. Elegant Bride is in the running for an award in the photography category to be presented May 7, alongside Vanity Fair, Conde Nast Traveler, National Geographic and GQ.
May 4, 2001 |
David Remnick was clearly the man of the hour. "I'm green with jealousy," Rolling Stone founder Jann Wenner said as he shook the hand of the editor of the New Yorker. The 75-year-old magazine had just won an unprecedented five National Magazine Awards, including one for general excellence in the 400,000-1 million circulation category. "I know we'll pay in hell for winning five in one year," Remnick said after Wednesday's ceremony, which is often likened to the Oscars for periodicals.
May 7, 1998 |
Much of the inspired lunacy on "Seinfeld" does not translate as comically in print. After all, how do you capture in words and still photos Kramer's rubber-limbed entrances into Jerry's apartment, the slow boil behind "Hello, Newman," or the rumba-swinging scene in which Kramer helps the fleshy Mr. Costanza slip into a "manssiere"? But as the staff of Entertainment Weekly was thrilled to learn last week, all things Seinfeld can be captured and published with award-winning respect.