About: (Est. 1947) “Road & Track is the longest-running and most trusted automotive magazine brand in the United States. Its content is geared to the passionate auto enthusiast and contains information about the latest models, industry news and auto shows blended with wide-ranging feature stories, technical insights and coverage of the vintage car scene and motorsports.”
Design by: N/A
Ed.’s Notes: Very nice update. I especially like the R&T monogram version shown below (or after the jump) along with a video and before/after images of the magazine’s cover.
About: (Est. 2008) “WSJ Magazine features the business of luxury and discerning lifestyle content. It is relevant to the [Wall Street] Journal’s readers, who are the world’s most powerful and influential consumers. It acts as an escape and inspiration for their diverse and sophisticated lives. Reaching the largest number of affluent consumers globally, WSJ. Magazine is the World’s Largest Luxury Magazine.”
Design by: In-house.
Ed.’s Notes: Not as famous as the recently B-Sided T magazine but in the same magazine-inside-a-newspaper realm, here is the Wall Street Journal’s own redesign. Magazine covers below (or after the jump).
About: (Est. 2004) “T: The New York Times Style Magazine is a perfect-bound magazine dedicated to fashion, living, beauty, holiday, travel and design coverage. The magazine was launched in August 2004. It is published 15 times a year and distributed within the Sunday edition of The New York Times newspaper. Since December 2007, an international edition has been distributed with the weekend edition of the International Herald Tribune. Stefano Tonchi was editor until 2010; his replacement was Sally Singer. Singer left in 2012 and was replaced by Deborah Needleman. T is not a supplement of The New York Times Magazine, but a distinct publication with its own staff.” (Source: Wikipedia)
Design by: In-house.
Ed.’s Notes: It’s sad to see the iconic, blackletter “T” go, but perhaps this will give the magazine its own wings to be considered separate of The New York Times. Before/After of the cover below (or after the jump).
Relevant links: Fishbowl mention.
About: (Est. 1807) John Wiley & Sons, Inc. “is a global provider of content and content-enabled workflow solutions in areas of scientific, technical, medical, and scholarly research; professional development; and education. Our core businesses produce scientific, technical, medical, and scholarly journals, reference works, books, database services, and advertising; professional books, subscription products, certification and training services and online applications; and education content and services including integrated online teaching and learning resources for undergraduate and graduate students and lifelong learners. Wiley’s global headquarters are located in Hoboken, New Jersey, with operations in the U.S., Europe, Asia, Canada, and Australia.”
Design by: N/A.
Ed.’s Notes: Nice update, wish there was more to this story. Bigger view of the logo below (or after the jump).
Relevant links: N/A.
Established in 1913, Harvard University Press is a “leading publisher of convergent works in the sciences, humanities, and social sciences” and, as its name implies, it is the imprint of Harvard University. Facing challenges with making the transition to apps, digital reading devices, and web browsers using its previous identity — an honorable and traditional shield — Harvard University Press has introduced a new logo designed by New York, NY-based Chermayeff & Geismar.
About: (Est. 1856) “Langenscheidt is a privately held German publishing company, specialising in language resource literature. As well as producing monolingual dictionaries, Langenscheidt also produces bilingual dictionaries and travel phrase-books, as well as maps and atlases.” (Source: Wikipedia)
Design by: KW43 Branddesign.
Ed.’s Notes: Now that is how you build a logo with structure (below or after the jump). German engineering at its best!
Relevant links: Exclusive images at Corporate Identity Portal.
Formerly News Magazines, News Life Media is one of Australia’s largest print and online publishers with renown magazine brands like Vogue and GQ. The new logo to reflect the new name was designed by gen.a.
Established in 1884, La Presse is one of the largest newspapers in Montréal, Québec with a circulation of over 200,000 copies and a reported “reach” of over 800,000 a week, and, like all newspapers, La Presse has online and mobile counterparts that further extend its reach. This week, the newspaper introduced a new logo and a unified look and naming across print and online media.
Reaching seven million readers every month, House Beautiful is known as the publication of American home design and decoration. Since being founded in 1896, House Beautiful remains the oldest continuously published shelter magazine in the United States. In 1936, House Beautiful was purchased by Hearst Corporation, who continues to publish the magazine. In September, the magazine rolled out a new editorial design and an updated wordmark crafted by Jeremy Mickel.
First published in 1846 — eighteen forty-six, people! — Town & Country (T&C) is officially described as “America’s premier lifestyle magazine for the affluent.” Thankfully that’s at least not in its tagline, like Petco, “where the rich people go.” But I digress. Published by Hearst Corporation, T&C covers fashion, travel, design, beauty, health, the arts and antiques and has a circulation of more than 450,000. T&C has been going through some changes this year with a new Editor-in-Chief, Jay Fielden, named in January and a new Design Director, Edward Leida, last month. With the release of the September issue, T&C is introducing a new logo and a redesign of the magazine.