Contents 1 History 2 Circulation 3 Style 4 Special editions 4.1 Person of the Year 4.2 Time 100 4.3 Red X covers 5 Time for Kids 6 Time LightBox 7 Staff 7.1 Editors 7.2 Managing editors 7.3 Notable contributors 7.4 Snapshot: 1940 editorial staff 8 See also 9 References 10 Bibliography 11 External links


History[edit] The first issue of Time (March 3, 1923), featuring Speaker Joseph G. Cannon. Time magazine was created in 1923 by Briton Hadden and Henry Luce, making it the first weekly news magazine in the United States.[7] The two had previously worked together as chairman and managing editor respectively of the Yale Daily News. They first called the proposed magazine Facts. They wanted to emphasize brevity, so that a busy man could read it in an hour. They changed the name to Time and used the slogan "Take Time–It's Brief".[8] Hadden was considered carefree and liked to tease Luce and saw Time as important but also fun, which accounted for its heavy coverage of celebrities (including politicians), the entertainment industry, and pop culture—criticized as too light for serious news. It set out to tell the news through people, and for many decades the magazine's cover depicted a single person. More recently, Time has incorporated "People of the Year" issues which grew in popularity over the years. Notable mentions of them were Barack Obama, Steve Jobs, Matej Turk, etc. The first issue of Time was published on March 3, 1923, featuring Joseph G. Cannon, the retired Speaker of the House of Representatives, on its cover; a facsimile reprint of Issue No. 1, including all of the articles and advertisements contained in the original, was included with copies of the February 28, 1938 issue as a commemoration of the magazine's 15th anniversary.[9] The cover price was 15¢ (equivalent to $2.11 today) On Hadden's death in 1929, Luce became the dominant man at Time and a major figure in the history of 20th-century media. According to Time Inc.: The Intimate History of a Publishing Enterprise 1972–2004 by Robert Elson, "Roy Edward Larsen [...] was to play a role second only to Luce's in the development of Time Inc". In his book, The March of Time, 1935–1951, Raymond Fielding also noted that Larsen was "originally circulation manager and then general manager of Time, later publisher of Life, for many years president of Time Inc., and in the long history of the corporation the most influential and important figure after Luce".[citation needed] Around the time they were raising $100,000 from wealthy Yale alumni like Henry P. Davison, partner of J.P. Morgan & Co., publicity man Martin Egan and J.P. Morgan & Co. banker Dwight Morrow, Henry Luce, and Briton Hadden hired Larsen in 1922 – although Larsen was a Harvard graduate and Luce and Hadden were Yale graduates. After Hadden died in 1929, Larsen purchased 550 shares of Time Inc., using money he obtained from selling RKO stock which he had inherited from his father, who was the head of the Benjamin Franklin Keith theatre chain in New England. However, after Briton Hadden's death, the largest Time stockholder was Henry Luce, who ruled the media conglomerate in an autocratic fashion, "at his right hand was Larsen", Time's second-largest stockholder, according to Time Inc.: The Intimate History of a Publishing Enterprise 1923–1941. In 1929, Roy Larsen was also named a Time Inc. director and vice-president. J. P. Morgan retained a certain control through two directorates and a share of stocks, both over Time and Fortune. Other shareholders were Brown Brothers W. A. Harriman & Co., and The New York Trust Company (Standard Oil).[citation needed] The Time Inc. stock owned by Luce at the time of his death was worth about $109 million, and it had been yielding him a yearly dividend of more than $2.4 million, according to Curtis Prendergast's The World of Time Inc.: The Intimate History of a Changing Enterprise 1957–1983. The Larsen family's Time stock was worth around $80 million during the 1960s, and Roy Larsen was both a Time Inc. director and the chairman of its Executive Committee, later serving as Time's vice-chairman of the board until the middle of 1979. According to the September 10, 1979 issue of The New York Times, "Mr. Larsen was the only employee in the company's history given an exemption from its policy of mandatory retirement at age 65."[citation needed] After Time magazine began publishing its weekly issues in March 1923, Roy Larsen was able to increase its circulation by utilizing U.S. radio and movie theaters around the world. It often promoted both Time magazine and U.S. political and corporate interests. According to The March of Time, as early as 1924, Larsen had brought Time into the infant radio business with the broadcast of a 15-minute sustaining quiz show entitled Pop Question which survived until 1925". Then, in 1928, Larsen "undertook the weekly broadcast of a 10-minute programme series of brief news summaries, drawn from current issues of Time magazine [...] which was originally broadcast over 33 stations throughout the United States".[citation needed] Larsen next arranged for a 30-minute radio program, The March of Time, to be broadcast over CBS, beginning on March 6, 1931. Each week, the program presented a dramatisation of the week's news for its listeners, thus Time magazine itself was brought "to the attention of millions previously unaware of its existence", according to Time Inc.: The Intimate History of a Publishing Enterprise 1923–1941, leading to an increased circulation of the magazine during the 1930s. Between 1931 and 1937, Larsen's The March of Time radio program was broadcast over CBS radio and between 1937 and 1945 it was broadcast over NBC radio – except for the 1939 to 1941 period when it was not aired. People Magazine was based on Time's People page. In 1989, when Time, Inc. and Warner Communications merged, Time became part of Time Warner, along with Warner Bros. . In 1988, Jason McManus succeeded Henry Grunwald as Editor-in-Chief and oversaw the transition before Norman Pearlstine succeeded him in 1995. In 2000, Time magazine became part of AOL Time Warner, which reverted to the name Time Warner in 2003. In 2007, Time moved from a Monday subscription/newsstand delivery to a schedule where the magazine goes on sale Fridays, and is delivered to subscribers on Saturday. The magazine actually began in 1923 with Friday publication. During early 2007, the year's first issue was delayed for roughly a week due to "editorial changes", including the layoff of 49 employees.[10] In 2009 Time announced that they were introducing a personalized print magazine, Mine, mixing content from a range of Time Warner publications based on the reader's preferences. The new magazine met with a poor reception, with criticism that its focus was too broad to be truly personal.[11] The magazine has an online archive with the unformatted text for every article published. The articles are indexed and were converted from scanned images using optical character recognition technology. There are still minor errors in the text that are remnants of the conversion into digital format. Time Inc. and Apple have come to an agreement wherein U.S. subscribers to Time will be able to read the iPad versions for free, at least until the two companies sort out a viable digital subscription model.[12] In January 2013, Time Inc. announced that it would cut nearly 500 jobs – roughly 6% of its 8,000 staff worldwide.[13] Although Time magazine has maintained high sales, its ad pages have declined significantly over time.[14] Also in January 2013, Time Inc. named Martha Nelson as the first female editor-in-chief of its magazine division.[15] In September 2013, Nancy Gibbs was named as the first female managing editor of Time magazine.[15] In November 2017, Meredith Corporation announced it was acquiring the company.[16]


Circulation[edit] Time magazine paid circulation by year[citation needed] Year 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 Circulation (millions) 4.2 4.1 4.1 4.1 4.1 4.1 4.1 4.0 4.0 4.1 3.4 3.4 3.4 During the second half of 2009, the magazine saw a 34.9% decline in newsstand sales.[17] During the first half of 2010, there was another decline of at least one-third in Time magazine sales. In the second half of 2010, Time magazine newsstand sales declined by about 12% to just over 79,000 copies per week.[citation needed] As of 2012, it has a circulation of 3.3 million, making it the eleventh most circulated magazine in the United States, and the second most circulated weekly behind People.[3] As of July 2017, its circulation is 3,028,013.[1]


Style[edit] Time initially possessed a distinctive writing style, making regular use of inverted sentences. This was parodied in 1936 by Wolcott Gibbs in The New Yorker: "Backward ran sentences until reeled the mind [...] Where it all will end, knows God!"[18] Until the mid-1970s, Time had a weekly section called "Listings", which contained capsule summaries and/or reviews of then-current significant films, plays, musicals, television programs, and literary bestsellers similar to The New Yorker's "Current Events" section.[19] Time is also known for its signature red border, first introduced in 1927. The iconic red border was homaged or satirized by Seattle's The Stranger newspaper in 2010.[20] The border has only been changed four times since 1927: The issue released shortly after the September 11 attacks on the United States featured a black border to symbolize mourning. However, this edition was a special "extra" edition published quickly for the breaking news of the event; the next regularly scheduled issue contained the red border. Additionally, the April 28, 2008 Earth Day issue, dedicated to environmental issues, contained a green border.[21] The next change in border was in the September 19, 2011 issue, commemorating the 10th anniversary of September 11 attacks with a metallic silver border. The most recent change (again with a silver border) was in the December 31, 2012 issue, noting Barack Obama's selection as Person of the Year. In 2007, Time engineered a style overhaul of the magazine. Among other changes, the magazine reduced the red cover border in order to promote featured stories, enlarged column titles, reduced the number of featured stories, increased white space around articles, and accompanied opinion pieces with photographs of the writers. The changes have met both criticism and praise.[22][23][24]


Special editions[edit] Person of the Year[edit] Main article: Time Person of the Year Time's most famous feature throughout its history has been the annual "Person of the Year" (formerly "Man of the Year") cover story, in which Time recognizes the individual or group of individuals who have had the biggest impact on news headlines over the past 12 months. The distinction is supposed to go to the person who, for good or ill, has most affected the course of the year; it is therefore not necessarily an honor or a reward. In the past, such figures as Adolf Hitler and Joseph Stalin have been Man of the Year. In 2006, Person of the Year was designated as "You", a move that was met with split reviews. Some thought the concept was creative; others wanted an actual person of the year. Editors Pepper and Timmer reflected that, if it had been a mistake, "we're only going to make it once".[25] Time 100[edit] Main article: Time 100 In recent years, Time has assembled an annual list of the 100 most influential people of the year. Originally, they had made a list of the 100 most influential people of the 20th century. These issues usually have the front cover filled with pictures of people from the list and devote a substantial amount of space within the magazine to the 100 articles about each person on the list. There have, in some cases, been over 100 people, when two people have made the list together, sharing one spot. The magazine also compiled "All-TIME 100 best novels" and "All-TIME 100 best movies" lists in 2005,[26][27][28] "The 100 Best TV Shows of All-TIME" in 2007,[29] and "All-TIME 100 Fashion Icons" in 2012.[30] In February 2016, Time included the British and male author Evelyn Waugh on its "100 Most Read Female Writers in College Classes" list (he was 97th on the list) which created much media attention and concerns about the level of basic education among the magazine's staff.[31] Time later issued a retraction.[32] In a BBC interview with Justin Webb, Professor Valentine Cunningham of Corpus Christi College, Oxford, described the mistake as "a piece of profound ignorance on the part of Time magazine".[33] Red X covers[edit] Time red X covers: from left to right, Adolf Hitler, Saddam Hussein, Abu Musab al-Zarqawi, and Osama bin Laden During its history, for five non-consecutive occasions, Time has released a special issue with a cover showing an X scrawled over the face of a man or a national symbol. The first Time magazine with a red X cover was released on May 7, 1945, showing a red X over Adolf Hitler's face. The second X cover was released more than three months later on August 20, 1945, with a black X (to date, the magazine's only such use of a black X) covering the flag of Japan, representing the recent surrender of Japan and which signaled the end of World War II. Fifty-eight years later, on April 21, 2003, Time released another issue with a red X over Saddam Hussein's face, two weeks after the invasion. On June 13, 2006, Time magazine printed a red X cover issue following the death of Abu Musab al-Zarqawi in a U.S. airstrike in Iraq. The most recent red X cover issue of Time was published on May 2, 2011, after the death of Osama bin Laden.[34]


Time for Kids[edit] Main article: Time for Kids Time for Kids is a division magazine of Time that is especially published for children and is mainly distributed in classrooms. TFK contains some national news, a "Cartoon of the Week", and a variety of articles concerning popular culture. An annual issue concerning the environment is distributed near the end of the U.S. school term. The publication rarely exceeds ten pages front and back.


Time LightBox[edit] Time LightBox is a photography blog created and curated by Time's photo department, that was launched in 2011.[35] In 2011 Life picked LightBox for its Photo Blog Awards.[36]


Staff[edit] Editors[edit] Briton Hadden (1923–1929) Henry Luce (1929–1949) T. S. Matthews (1949–1953) Managing editors[edit] Managing Editor Editor From Editor To T. S. Matthews 1943 1949 Roy Alexander 1949 1960 Otto Fuerbringer 1960 1968 Henry Grunwald 1968 1977 Ray Cave 1979 1985 Jason McManus 1985 1987 Henry Muller 1987 1993 James R. Gaines 1993 1995 Walter Isaacson 1996 2001 Jim Kelly 2001 2005 Richard Stengel 2006 2013 Nancy Gibbs 2013 2017 Notable contributors[edit] Aravind Adiga, Time correspondent for three years, winner of the 2008 Man Booker Prize for fiction James Agee, book and movie editor for Time Ann Blackman, deputy news chief in Washington[37] Ian Bremmer, current Editor-at-Large Margaret Carlson, the first female columnist for Time Robert Cantwell, writer, editor 1936—1941 Whittaker Chambers, writer, senior editor 1939—1948 Richard Corliss, film critic for the magazine since 1980 Brad Darrach, film critic Nigel Dennis, drama critic John Gregory Dunne, reporter; later author and screenwriter Peter Economy, author and editor Alexander Eliot, art editor from 1945 to 1961, author of 18 books on art, mythology, and history, including Three Hundred Years of American Painting, published by Time-Life Books Dean E. Fischer, reporter and editor, 1964–81 Nancy Gibbs, essayist and editor-at-large; has written more than 100 Time cover stories Lev Grossman, writes primarily about books for the magazine Deena Guzder, a human rights journalist and author Jerry Bernard Hannifin, award-winning chief aerospace correspondent for four decades, as well as specialist on Latin America, and licensed pilot[38] Wilder Hobson, reporter in 1930s and '40s Robert Hughes, Time's long-tenured art critic Pico Iyer, essayist and novelist, essayist for Time since 1986 Alvin M. Josephy, Jr., photo editor 1952–60; also a historian and Hollywood screenwriter Weldon Kees, critic Joe Klein, author (Primary Colors) and a Time columnist who wrote the "In the Arena" column Louis Kronenberger, drama critic 1938–1961 Andre Laguerre, Paris bureau chief 1948–1956, London bureau chief 1951–1956, also wrote about sports for Time; later longtime managing editor of Sports Illustrated Nathaniel Lande, author, filmmaker, and former creative director of Time Will Lang Jr. 1936–1968, Time Life International Marshall Loeb, writer and editor from 1956 through 1980 John Moody, Vatican and Rome correspondent 1986 through 1996 Jim Murray, West Coast correspondent 1948–1955 Lance Morrow, backpage essayist from 1976 through 2000 Richard Schickel, film critic from 1965 through 2010 Hugh Sidey, political reporter and columnist, beginning in 1957 Donald L. Barlett and James B. Steele, investigative reporters who won two National Magazine Awards while at Time Joel Stein, columnist who wrote the Joel 100 just after Time Magazine's Most Influential issue in 2006 Calvin Trillin, food writer, was a reporter for Time from 1960 to 1963 David Von Drehle, current Editor-at-Large Lasantha Wickrematunge, journalist Robert Wright, contributing editor Fareed Zakaria, current Editor-at-Large Snapshot: 1940 editorial staff[edit] In 1940, William Saroyan lists the full Time editorial department in the play, Love's Old Sweet Song.[39] This 1940 snapshot includes: Editor: Henry R. Luce Managing Editors: Manfred Gottfried, Frank Norris, T.S. Matthews Associate Editors: Carlton J. Balliett Jr., Robert Cantwell, Laird S. Goldsborough, David W. Hulburd Jr., John Stuart Martin, Fanny Saul, Walter Stockly, Dana Tasker, Charles Weretenbaker Contributing Editors: Roy Alexander, John F. Allen, Robert W. Boyd Jr., Roger Butterfield, Whittaker Chambers, James G. Crowley, Robert Fitzgerald, Calvin Fixx, Walter Graebner, John Hersey, Sidney L. James, Eliot Janeway, Pearl Kroll, Louis Kronenberger, Thomas K. Krug, John T. McManus, Sherry Mangan, Peter Matthews, Robert Neville, Emeline Nollen, Duncan Norton-Taylor, Sidney Olsen, John Osborne, Content Peckham, Green Peyton, Williston C. Rich Jr., Winthrop Sargeant, Robert Sherrod, Lois Stover, Leon Svirsky, Felice Swados, Samuel G. Welles Jr., Warren Wilhelm, and Alfred Wright Jr. Editorial Assistants: Ellen May Ach, Sheila Baker, Sonia Bigman, Elizabeth Budelrnan, Maria de Blasio, Hannah Durand, Jean Ford, Dorothy Gorrell, Helen Gwynn, Edith Hind, Lois Holsworth, Diana Jackson, Mary V. Johnson, Alice Lent, Kathrine Lowe, Carolyn Marx, Helen McCreery, Gertrude McCullough, Mary Louise Mickey, Anna North, Mary Palmer, Tabitha Petran, Elizabeth Sacartoff, Frances Stevenson, Helen Vind, Eleanor Welch, and Mary Welles.


See also[edit] United States portal Heroes of the Environment List of people on the cover of Time magazine "The Thriving Cult of Greed and Power", 1991 article about Scientology, by Richard Behar, which received the Gerald Loeb Award Is God Dead?, one of Time's most famous covers


References[edit] ^ a b c "Consumer Magazines". Alliance for Audited Media. Retrieved October 6, 2016.  ^ "Time Canada to close". Mastheadonline.com. December 10, 2008. Retrieved September 6, 2011.  ^ a b Byers, Dylan (August 7, 2012). "Time Magazine still on top in circulation". Politico. ^ Time Inc (30 July 2012). "Richard Stengel". TIME Media Kit. Time Inc. Retrieved 22 August 2012.  ^ a b Maza, Erik (17 September 2013). "Nancy Gibbs Named Time's Managing Editor". WWD. Retrieved 17 September 2013.  ^ https://www.usatoday.com/story/money/2017/09/14/time-magazine-names-edward-felsenthal-new-editor-in-chief/665212001/ ^ "History of TIME". Time.  ^ Brinkley, The Publisher, pp 88–89 ^ "Instant History: Review of First Issue with Cover". Brycezabel.com. 1923-03-03. Retrieved 2014-01-26.  ^ "Time Inc. Layoffs: Surveying the Wreckage". Gawker. Retrieved December 15, 2007.  ^ "Time's foray into personal publishing". April 27, 2009. Retrieved December 15, 2007.  ^ Adams, Russell (2011-05-02). "WSJ.com, Time Inc. in iPad Deal With Apple". Online.wsj.com. Retrieved 2014-01-26.  ^ "Time Inc. Cutting Staff", Wall Street Journal, January 30, 2013. Retrieved February 12, 2013. ^ "Time Inc to Shed 500 Jobs", Greenslade Blog, The Guardian, January 31, 2013. Retrieved February 12, 2013. ^ a b Haughney, Christine (September 17, 2013). "Time Magazine Names Its First Female Managing Editor". The New York Times.  ^ https://www.yahoo.com/news/meredith-buy-time-help-koch-025638555.html ^ Clifford, Stephanie (February 8, 2010). "Magazines' Newsstand Sales Fall 9.1 Percent". The New York Times.  ^ The New Yorker - Google Books. Books.google.com. Retrieved 2014-01-26.  ^ "TIME Magazine archives". Time.  ^ Lin, Tao (September 21, 2010). "Great American Novelist". TheStranger.com. Retrieved May 30, 2011.  ^ MSNBC-TV report by Andrea Mitchell, April 17, 2008, 1:45 pm . ^ Joe Hagan (4 March 2007). "The Time of Their Lives". NYMag.com. New York Magazine. Retrieved 22 August 2012.  ^ Bruce Nussbaum (25 March 2007). "Does The Redesign of Time Magazine Mean It Has A New Business Model As Well?". Bloomberg Businessweek. BLOOMBERG L.P. Retrieved 22 August 2012.  ^ Will, George F. (December 21, 2006). "Full Esteem Ahead". The Washington Post.  ^ "The Time of Their Lives". Retrieved April 22, 2007.  ^ Corliss, Richard; Schickel, Richard (February 12, 2005). "All-TIME 100 Movies". Time.  ^ "Best Soundtracks". Time. February 12, 2005.  ^ Corliss, Richard (June 2, 2005). "That Old Feeling: Secrets of the All-Time 100". Time.  ^ Poniewozik, James (September 6, 2007). "The 100 Best TV Shows of All-TIME". Time.  ^ "All-TIME 100 Fashion Icons". Time. April 2, 2012.  ^ "Evelyn Waugh: 'Time' Names Male Writer in List of "100 Most Read Female Writers" " by Jennifer Deutschman, Evelyn Waugh: Time Mag List of 'Most-Read Female Authors' Includes a Man by Jonna Lorenz ^ "Evelyn Waugh: 'Time' Names Male Writer in List of "100 Most Read Female Writers" " by Jennifer Deutschman ^ Time magazine correction: Evelyn Waugh was not a woman ^ Gustini, Ray (May 2, 2011). "A Brief History of Time Magazine's 'X' Covers". The Wire.  ^ Laurent, Olivier (31 July 2013). "Changing Time: How LightBox has renewed Time's commitment to photography". British Journal of Photography. Retrieved 6 January 2015.  ^ "Life.com's 2011 Photo Blog Awards", Life.com, as saved by the Wayback Machine on 6 January 2012. The citation reads: Elegant and commanding, intimate and worldly, Time magazine's beautifully designed LightBox blog is an essential destination for those who appreciate contemporary photography. Much more than photojournalism, Lightbox (which, like LIFE.com, is owned by Time Inc.) explores today's new documentary and fine art photography from the perspective of the photo editors at Time -- arguably the strongest editors working in their field today. LightBox offers fascinating dispatches from every corner of the world... ^ Blackman, Ann. "Ann Blackman – Off to Save the World: How JULIA TAFT Made a Difference". Promotional website. Retrieved January 28, 2012.  ^ "Kennedy Space Center--The Chroniclers". Retrieved June 26, 2017.  ^ Saroyan, William (1940). Love's Old Sweet Song: A Play in Three Acts. Samuel French. pp. 71–73. Retrieved 15 July 2017. 


Bibliography[edit] Baughman, James L. "Henry R. Luce and the Business of Journalism." Business & Economic History On-Line 9 (2011). online Baughman, James L. Henry R. Luce and the Rise of the American News Media (2001) excerpt Brinkley, Alan. The Publisher: Henry Luce and His American Century, Alfred A. Knopf (2010) 531 p. "A Magazine Master Builder" Book review by Janet Maslin, The New York Times, April 19, 2010 (p. C1 of the NY ed. April 20, 2010). Retrieved 2010-04-20 Brinkley, Alan. What Would Henry Luce Make of the Digital Age?, TIME (April 19, 2010) excerpt and text search Elson, Robert T. Time Inc: The Intimate History of a Publishing Enterprise, 1923–1941 (1968); vol. 2: The World of Time Inc.: The Intimate History, 1941–1960 (1973), official corporate history Herzstein, Robert E. Henry R. Luce, Time, and the American Crusade in Asia (2006) excerpt and text search Herzstein, Robert E. Henry R. Luce: A Political Portrait of the Man Who Created the American Century (1994). Wilner, Isaiah. The Man Time Forgot: A Tale of Genius, Betrayal, and the Creation of Time Magazine, HarperCollins, New York, 2006


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