Contents 1 History 1.1 Dress and Vanity Fair 1.2 Modern revival 2 International editions 3 Vanity Fair Oscar Party 4 Bloomberg/Vanity Fair Party 5 References 6 External links

History[edit] Dress and Vanity Fair[edit] Main article: Vanity Fair (American magazine 1913–36) Condé Montrose Nast began his empire by purchasing the men's fashion magazine Dress in 1913. He renamed the magazine Dress and Vanity Fair and published four issues in 1913. It continued to thrive into the twenties. However, it became a casualty of the Great Depression and declining advertising revenues, although its circulation, at 90,000 copies, was at its peak. Condé Nast announced in December 1935 that Vanity Fair would be folded into Vogue (circulation 156,000) as of the March 1936 issue.[2][3] Modern revival[edit] Condé Nast Publications, under the ownership of S.I. Newhouse, announced in June 1981 that it was reviving the magazine.[4] The first issue was released in February 1983 (cover date March), edited by Richard Locke, formerly of The New York Times Book Review.[5] After three issues, Locke was replaced by Leo Lerman, veteran features editor of Vogue.[6] He was followed by editors Tina Brown (1984–1992) and Graydon Carter (1992-2017). Regular writers and columnists have included Dominick Dunne, Sebastian Junger, Michael Wolff, Maureen Orth and Christopher Hitchens. Famous contributing photographers for the magazine include Bruce Weber, Annie Leibovitz, Mario Testino and Herb Ritts, who have all provided the magazine with a string of lavish covers and full-page portraits of current celebrities. Amongst the most famous of these was the August 1991 Leibovitz cover featuring a naked, pregnant Demi Moore, an image entitled More Demi Moore that to this day holds a spot in pop culture.[7] In addition to its controversial photography, the magazine also prints articles on a variety of topics. In 1996, journalist Marie Brenner wrote an exposé on the tobacco industry titled "The Man Who Knew Too Much". The article was later adapted into a movie The Insider (1999), which starred Al Pacino and Russell Crowe. Most famously, after more than thirty years of mystery, an article in the May 2005 edition revealed the identity of Deep Throat (W. Mark Felt), one of the sources for The Washington Post articles on Watergate, which led to the 1974 resignation of U.S. President Richard Nixon. The magazine also features candid interviews with celebrities, including a monthly Proust Questionnaire. Other notable interviews have included: Teri Hatcher, who revealed in the magazine that she was sexually abused as a child; Jennifer Aniston's first interview after her divorce from Brad Pitt; Anderson Cooper, who talked about his brother's death; and Martha Stewart's first interview after her release from prison. Some of the pictorials in Vanity Fair have attracted criticism. The April 1999 issue featured an image of actor Mike Myers dressed as a Hindu deity for a photo spread by David LaChapelle: after criticism, both the photographer and the magazine apologized.[8] The magazine was the subject of Toby Young's book, How to Lose Friends and Alienate People, about his search for success in New York City while working for Graydon Carter's Vanity Fair. The book was made into a movie in 2008, with Jeff Bridges playing Carter.[9][10] In 2005, Vanity Fair was found liable in a lawsuit brought in the UK by film director Roman Polanski, who claimed the magazine had libelled him in an article by A. E. Hotchner published in 2002. The article recounted a claim by Lewis H. Lapham, editor of Harper's, that Polanski had made sexual advances towards a young model as he was travelling to the funeral of his wife, Sharon Tate, in August 1969, claiming that he could make her "the next Sharon Tate." The court permitted Polanski to testify via a video link, after he expressed fears that he might be extradited were he to enter the United Kingdom.[11] The trial started on July 18, 2005, and Polanski made English legal history as the first claimant to give evidence by video link. During the trial, which included the testimonies of Mia Farrow and others, it was proved that the alleged scene at the famous New York restaurant Elaine's could not possibly have taken place on the date given, because Polanski only dined at this restaurant three weeks later. Also, the Norwegian then-model disputed the accounts that he had claimed to be able to make her "the next Sharon Tate." Polanski was awarded £50,000 damages by the High Court in London. The case was notable because Polanski was living in France as a fugitive from U.S. justice, and never appeared in the London court for fear he would be extradited to the U.S. Graydon Carter, editor of Vanity Fair, responded, "I find it amazing that a man who lives in France can sue a magazine that is published in America in a British courtroom."[12] On April 25, 2008, the televised entertainment program Entertainment Tonight reported that 15-year-old Miley Cyrus had posed topless for a photo shoot with Vanity Fair.[13] The photo, and subsequently released behind-the-scenes photos, show Cyrus without a top, her bare back exposed but her front covered with a bedsheet. The photo shoot was taken by photographer Annie Leibovitz.[14] The full photograph was published with an accompanying story on The New York Times website on April 27, 2008. On April 29, 2008, The New York Times clarified that though the pictures left an impression that she was bare-breasted, Cyrus was wrapped in a bedsheet and was actually not topless.[15] Some parents expressed outrage at the nature of the photograph, which a Disney spokesperson described as "a situation [that] was created to deliberately manipulate a 15-year-old to sell magazines."[15] In response to the internet circulation of the photo and ensuing media attention, Miley Cyrus released a statement of apology on April 27: "I took part in a photo shoot that was supposed to be 'artistic' and now, seeing the photographs and reading the story, I feel so embarrassed. I never intended for any of this to happen and I apologize to my fans who I care so deeply about."[15] In 2013, Condé Nast Entertainment struck a deal with Discovery Communications-owned cable channel Investigation Discovery for Vanity Fair Confidential, a crime and mystery documentary TV series based on stories from Vanity Fair magazine.[16] Condé Nast Entertainment launched a Vanity Fair YouTube channel in July 2013. In anticipation of its 100th anniversary that year, Vanity Fair co-produced 10 short films, one to celebrate each decade, from well-known documentary filmmakers like Barbara Kopple and including the film producer Judd Apatow, and actors Don Cheadle and Bryce Dallas Howard.[17] In January 2014, Vanity Fair was under fire for allegedly altering the appearance of a celebrity featured in its pages for its February issue.[18] The celebrities under speculation were Lupita Nyong’o, an actress known for her role in 12 Years A Slave who had her photo lightened during publication, and Lena Dunham, an actress from the HBO series Girls. In Nyong’o's case, the magazine tweeted the photo and it began with fans accusing the company of altering her complexion. However, some believe that the Vanity Fair images are simply a product of bright set lighting, rather than deliberate skin lightening.[19] The magazine still took some heat and guilt from the whole ordeal. Nyong’o was pleased with the work and saw no harm done to herself; she did not hold Vanity Fair or the photographer liable. Shortly before the Nyong’o case, Vogue magazine, a partner and buyer of Vanity Fair in 1936, was accused of altering Lena Dunham's photos. Dunham considered the modified photos to be offensive. Jezebel, then offered up $10,000 to see unretouched version of the spread.[18] The proposal was then refused by the actress.[20][21] Vanity Fair launched the Hive in June 2016, its online business, politics and technology news vertical. In January 2017, Vanity Fair's Hive and Condé Nast Entertainment partnered with Cheddar online TV channel to create a live weekly series called VF Hive on Cheddar. Editor Graydon Carter called the series a "representation of how people are consuming more voraciously than ever."[22] It was announced in November 2017 that Radhika Jones, editorial director of The New York Times books section, will succeed Carter as editor-in-chief on December 11, 2017.[23][24] In 2018, Vanity Fair received accolades for removing accused sexual abuser James Franco from a cover shoot.[25]

International editions[edit] There are currently five international editions of Vanity Fair being published; namely in the United Kingdom (started 1991), Spain, France, Italy (started in October 1993), and Mexico (started May 2015), with the Italian version published weekly. The British Vanity Fair was first published in 1991.[26] The Italian Vanity Fair was established in October 2003[26][27] and celebrated its 10th anniversary in 2013.[28] Vanity Fair Germany launched in February 2007 at a cost of €50 million, then the most expensive new magazine in Germany in years and Condé Nast's biggest investment outside the United States. After circulation had plummeted from half a million to less than 200,000 per week, the German edition was shut down in 2009.[29] A French version started in June 2013.[30] The Spanish version of the magazine was first published in Spain in 2008 and it has been published monthly.[26] In April 2015 Condé Nast México y Latinoamerica was to launch Vanity Fair Mexico.

Vanity Fair Oscar Party[edit] As a successor to a similar invitation-only event annually held by the late agent Irving Paul Lazar, the first Vanity Fair Oscar Party took place in 1994.[31] During its first years, the magazine's Oscar party was co-hosted by producer Steve Tisch at Morton's in West Hollywood.[32] At first, editor Graydon Carter kept the invitation list small, at around 120 for dinner.[33] Between 2009 and 2013, the party was held at Sunset Tower.[31] The 2014 edition took place in a temporary, 12,000-square-foot glass-walled structure at 8680 Sunset Boulevard.[33] Vanity Fair makes a limited number of invitations available each year for charity.[34][35]

Bloomberg/Vanity Fair Party[edit] In recent years, Vanity Fair and Bloomberg hosted an after-party at the French ambassador’s house following the White House Correspondents' Association dinner.[33]

References[edit] ^ "Consumer Magazines". Alliance for Audited Media. Retrieved 16 December 2016.  ^ "Vanity Fair Merged With Vogue by Nast", The New York Times, p. 21, December 30, 1935 . ^ "Conde Nast Publications To Combine Two Magazines", The Wall Street Journal, p. 2, December 31, 1935 . ^ "Conde Nast to Revive Vanity Fair Magazine", Wall Street Journal, p. 16, July 1, 1981 . ^ Salmans, Sandra (February 6, 1983), "Courting the Elite at Condé Nast", New York Times, p. F1 . ^ Suplee, Curt (April 27, 1983), "Vanity Fair Editor Fired", Washington Post, p. B4 . ^ "1991 Vanity Fair cover featuring pregnant Demi Moore named 1 of most influential images of all time". Women in the World in Association with The New York Times - WITW. 2016-11-18. Retrieved 2017-11-22.  ^ SAJA Vanity Fair article, June 9, 2000 Archived January 16, 2006, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Weide, Robert B. (2008-10-03), How to Lose Friends & Alienate People, Simon Pegg, Kirsten Dunst, Megan Fox, retrieved 2018-01-18  ^ "Bridges agrees to "Alienate People"". Reuters. 2017-05-18. Retrieved 2018-01-18.  ^ Polanski takes appeal to Lords BBC News (online), November 17, 2004 ^ How I spent my summer vacation in London being sued by Roman Polanski – and what I learned about "solicitors," pub food, and the British chattering class Archived May 27, 2006, at the Wayback Machine., by Graydon Carter, Vanity Fair, September 19, 2005 ^ "Miley Cyrus topless controversy". April 28, 2008. Retrieved April 27, 2008.  ^ Stephen M. Silverman (April 27, 2008). "Miley Cyrus: I'm Sorry for Photos". Retrieved April 27, 2008.  ^ a b c Brook Barnes (April 28, 2008). "A Topless Photo Threatens a Major Disney Franchise". Retrieved April 29, 2008.  ^ William Launder (July 29, 2013), Condé Nast Pushes Into TV Business Wall Street Journal. ^ Christine Haughney (September 8, 2013), Harder Edge From Vanity Fair Chafes Some Big Hollywood Stars New York Times. ^ a b "Did Vanity Fair Lighten Lupita Nyong'o's Skin Color? Check Out the Controversial Photo". E!Online. Retrieved 20 February 2015.  ^ "Did Vanity Fair lighten Lupita Nyong'o's skin? Magazine is accused of digitally brightening the 12 Years A Slave star". Daily Mail. Retrieved 20 February 2015.  ^ "Did Vanity Fair Lighten Lupita Nyong'o's Skin Color? Check Out the Controversial Photo". E!Online. Retrieved 20 February 2015.  ^ "Lena Dunham Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved 20 February 2015.  ^ Guaglione, Sara (January 9, 2017). "'Vanity Fair,' Cheddar Partner For Weekly Live Series". Media Post. Retrieved 20 January 2017.  ^ Ember, Sydney (13 November 2017). "Radhika Jones, Vanity Fair's Surprise Choice, Is Ready to Go". The New York Times.  ^ Wattles, Tom Kludt and Jackie. "New York Times books editor to head Vanity Fair". CNNMoney. Retrieved 2017-11-22.  ^ ^ a b c Eric Pfaner (24 September 2012). "A Vanity Fair for France Puts Timing in Question". The New York Times. Paris. Retrieved 2 November 2014.  ^ Stefania Medetti (12 December 2003). "Italy receives the first weekly edition of Vanity Fair". Campaign. Retrieved 15 April 2015.  ^ Alessandra Turra (25 October 2013), Italian Vanity Fair Fetes 10th Anniversary Women's Wear Daily. ^ Caitlin Fitzsimmons (February 20, 2009), Condé Nast closes German Vanity Fair The Guardian. ^ Christina Passariello and Quentin Marion (June 25, 2013), Vanity Fair French Edition Launches Wednesday Wall Street Journal. ^ a b Gary Baum (November 13, 2013), Vanity Fair Oscar Party Exits Sunset Tower; Will It Land in Parking Lot? The Hollywood Reporter. ^ Annette Haddad (May 12, 2007), Mortons to be a memory Los Angeles Times. ^ a b c Alex Williams (February 28, 2014), Graydon Carter, the Last Impresario New York Times. ^ Christopher Palmeri (February 9, 2012), Vanity Fair Oscar Party Invites Draw $100,000 Prices at Charity Auctions Bloomberg. ^ Vanity Fair llega a México GQ. October 29, 2014. Retrieved April 15, 2015.

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Vanity Fair (magazine). Vanity Fair homepage Vanity Fair Mobile Blog Reader Vanity Fair homepage (UK) Vanity Fair homepage (Italy) Vanity Fair homepage (Spain) Vanity Fair – magazine profile at Fashion Model Directory v t e Advance Publications Newspapers Birmingham News Express-Times Forest Grove Leader Hunterdon Democrat Huntsville Times Jersey Journal Oregonian Patriot-News Plain Dealer Post-Standard Press-Register The Republican South Jersey Times Star-Ledger Staten Island Advance Sun Newspapers The Times The Times-Picayune Warren Reporter Mlive Media Group Ann Arbor News Flint Journal Grand Rapids Press Advances Jackson Citizen Patriot Kalamazoo Gazette Muskegon Chronicle Lakeshore Press Valley Publishing Company Bay City Times Saginaw News Condé Nast Condé Nast Entertainment Allure Architectural Digest Bon Appétit Brides Condé Nast Traveler Glamour Golf Digest Goop GQ Teen Vogue New Yorker Vanity Fair Vogue W Wired Condé Nast Digital Allure Architectural Digest Ars Technica Backchannel Bon Appétit Brides Condé Nast Traveler Epicurious Glamour Golf Digest Golf World GQ Lucky Pitchfork Reddit Self Teen Vogue Texture (partial) The New Yorker Vanity Fair Vogue W Wired Condé Nast International Condé Nast Traveller GQ Australia India House & Garden Love Tatler Vogue China India Italy Paris UK World of Interiors American City Business Journals Hemmings Motor News Inside Lacrosse Sporting News Media (35%) Defunct properties Cookie Details Gloucester County Times Golf World Gourmet Hillsboro Argus Jane Long Island Daily Press Lucky Mademoiselle Men's Vogue NASCAR Scene News of Cumberland Co. Oregon Journal Self Syracuse Herald-Journal Today's Sunbeam Webmonkey WomenSports WWOR EMI Service YM Former subsidiaries Bright House Networks Bay News 9 News 13 InfoMás Bright House Sports Network In Demand (part owner) Retrieved from "" Categories: Vanity Fair (magazine)Fashion magazinesCondé Nast magazinesAmerican monthly magazinesAmerican lifestyle magazinesMagazines established in 1983Cultural magazinesHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from February 2011Pages using deprecated image syntax

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia Commons Languages العربيةবাংলাCatalàDanskDeutschEspañolEuskaraفارسیFrançais한국어ՀայերենBahasa IndonesiaItalianoLëtzebuergeschNederlands日本語NorskPolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийSuomiSvenskaTürkçeУкраїнська中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 30 January 2018, at 22:03. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.456","walltime":"0.558","ppvisitednodes":{"value":2051,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":76061,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":1341,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":16,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":1,"limit":500},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 466.694 1 -total"," 50.14% 234.022 1 Template:Reflist"," 20.55% 95.890 1 Template:Infobox_Magazine"," 17.81% 83.106 1 Template:Infobox"," 16.61% 77.511 6 Template:Cite_web"," 13.02% 60.742 9 Template:Cite_news"," 9.36% 43.677 6 Template:Citation"," 6.08% 28.391 1 Template:Commons_category"," 5.99% 27.943 1 Template:About"," 5.03% 23.457 3 Template:Navbox"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.199","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":5630875,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1247","timestamp":"20180219030330","ttl":86400,"transientcontent":true}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":86,"wgHostname":"mw1320"});});

Vanity_Fair_(magazine) - Photos and All Basic Informations

Vanity_Fair_(magazine) More Links

Vanity Fair (magazines)Vanity Fair (disambiguation)Radhika JonesCondé Nast PublicationsInternational Standard Serial NumberPopular CultureFashionCurrent Affairs (news Format)Condé Nast PublicationsRadhika JonesVanity Fair (American Magazine 1913–36)Condé Montrose NastGreat DepressionSamuel Irving Newhouse, Jr.Richard LockeThe New York Times Book ReviewLeo LermanTina BrownColumnistsDominick DunneSebastian JungerMichael Wolff (journalist)Maureen OrthChristopher HitchensBruce Weber (photographer)Annie LeibovitzMario TestinoHerb RittsCelebritiesDemi MooreMore Demi MooreMarie BrennerExposé (journalism)Tobacco IndustryThe Man Who Knew Too Much (article)The Insider (film)Al PacinoRussell CroweDeep Throat (Watergate)W. Mark FeltThe Washington PostWatergate ScandalPresident Of The United StatesRichard NixonProust QuestionnaireTeri HatcherJennifer AnistonBrad PittAnderson CooperMartha StewartMike MyersHinduDavid LaChapelleToby YoungHow To Lose Friends And Alienate People (memoir)New York CityHow To Lose Friends & Alienate People (film)Jeff BridgesLawsuitUnited KingdomRoman PolanskiLibelA. E. HotchnerLewis H. LaphamHarper'sSharon TateMia FarrowElaine'sHigh Court Of Justice Of England And WalesEntertainment TonightMiley CyrusToplessnessAnnie LeibovitzThe New York TimesDisneyMiley CyrusCondé Nast EntertainmentDiscovery CommunicationsInvestigation DiscoveryYouTubeBarbara KoppleJudd ApatowDon CheadleBryce Dallas Howard12 Years A Slave (film)Lena DunhamCheddar (TV Channel)Radhika JonesThe New York TimesJames FrancoUnited KingdomSpainItalyMexicoIrving Paul LazarOscar PartySteve TischWest HollywoodSunset TowerBloomberg L.P.White House Correspondents' AssociationAlliance For Audited MediaThe New York TimesThe Wall Street JournalWashington PostWayback MachineBBC NewsWayback MachineWall Street JournalNew York TimesWomen's Wear DailyThe GuardianWall Street JournalThe Hollywood ReporterLos Angeles TimesNew York TimesBloomberg L.P.Fashion Model DirectoryTemplate:Advance PublicationsTemplate Talk:Advance PublicationsAdvance PublicationsThe Birmingham NewsThe Express-TimesForest Grove LeaderThe Hunterdon County DemocratThe Huntsville TimesThe Jersey JournalThe OregonianThe Patriot-NewsThe Plain DealerThe Post-StandardPress-RegisterThe Republican (Springfield, Massachusetts)South Jersey TimesThe Star-LedgerStaten Island AdvanceSun NewspapersThe Times (Trenton)The Times-PicayuneThe Hunterdon County DemocratBooth NewspapersThe Ann Arbor NewsThe Flint JournalThe Grand Rapids PressAdvance NewspapersJackson Citizen PatriotKalamazoo GazetteMuskegon ChronicleLakeshore PressThe Bay City TimesThe Saginaw NewsCondé NastCondé Nast EntertainmentAllure (magazine)Architectural DigestBon AppétitBrides (magazine)Condé Nast TravelerGlamour (magazine)Golf DigestGoop (magazine)GQTeen VogueThe New YorkerVogue (magazine)W (magazine)Wired (magazine)Advance PublicationsAllure (magazine)Architectural DigestArs TechnicaBackchannel (blog)Bon AppétitBrides (magazine)Condé Nast TravelerEpicuriousGlamour (magazine)Golf DigestGolf WorldGQLucky (magazine)Pitchfork (website)RedditSelf (magazine)Teen VogueTexture (app)The New YorkerVogue (magazine)W (magazine)Wired (website)Condé Nast TravellerGQ AustraliaGQ (Indian Edition)House & Garden (magazine)Love (magazine)TatlerVogue ChinaVogue IndiaVogue ItaliaVogue ParisVogue (British Magazine)World Of InteriorsAmerican City Business JournalsHemmings Motor NewsInside LacrosseSporting NewsAnnArbor.comCookie (magazine)Details (magazine)Gloucester County TimesGolf WorldGourmet (magazine)Hillsboro ArgusJane (magazine)Long Island Daily PressLucky (magazine)Mademoiselle (magazine)Men's VogueNASCAR SceneThe News Of Cumberland CountyThe Oregon JournalPortfolio.comSelf (magazine)Style.comSyracuse Herald-JournalToday's SunbeamWebmonkeyWomenSportsWWOR EMI ServiceYM (magazine)Bright House NetworksBay News 9News 13InfoMásSpectrum Sports (Florida)In DemandHelp:CategoryCategory:Vanity Fair (magazine)Category:Fashion MagazinesCategory:Condé Nast MagazinesCategory:American Monthly MagazinesCategory:American Lifestyle MagazinesCategory:Magazines Established In 1983Category:Cultural MagazinesCategory:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:Use Mdy Dates From February 2011Category:Pages Using Deprecated Image SyntaxDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link