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At Tinsel Tokyo they are about connecting people.

It's about connecting that talented photographer with a great stylist, it's about connecting that amazing stylist with a new and upcoming model, its about connecting a breakout designer with all of the above. At Tinsel Tokyo they fill in the blanks so creatives can work together, and be in good company.

Country: United States
City: Los Angeles
Country: China
City: Hong Kong

Io Donna is the female counterpart of Corriere della Sera, from which it has inherited its authoritativeness, flavor, and balance.

It's the magazine that has changed what it means to be a woman in Italy.

Its target audience is the woman who knows how to strike a balance between commitments, culture, and the most typical women's interests, such as fashion, cosmetics, entertainment, decor, and cuisine.

Io Donna readers have a split personality: alongside the busy, sophisticated woman, there's a more feminine woman, looking for health and beauty advice.

The magazine's format reflects this dual nature, with every issue beginning with an attention-getting cover story dedicated to a high-profile woman, from where it branches off into the classic structure of women's magazines for a refined readership.

Io Donna has a unique editorial formula for reporting on fashion: every week this magazine reports on fashion as if it were tackling a story, a single theme covered with the aid of the imagination and fashion items.

The result is a new discovery with every edition. The setting for and the themes of the fashion pieces are of such originality that Io Donna truly brings to life clothing items and accessories.

Io Donna, on account of its versatility and creativity, of the rich imagination of its editorial staff and collaborators is also an effective medium that is fully equipped to conceive and execute special operations tailored to its customers’ needs.

Country: Italy
City: Milan

Glass evokes a sense of clarity and simplicity, a feeling of lightness and timelessness; a source of reflection and protection.

Glass magazine aims to bring integrity and guardianship to creative culture, by providing access to the genuinely inspiring adventures in fashion, art, music and design that allow them to further imagine and create.

Like glass, the artistic realm can be fragile and fleeting, but is blessed with a beauty and power that they want to share with their readers.

All these elements subtly come together, just like grains of sand, to make their magazine. A simple, honest, thought-provoking journal of curated modern culture focusing on sustainable luxury in their sometimes over-whelming, complicated times.

Country: United Kingdom
City: London

Plaza Magazine International is an international publication, focusing on design, interior decoration and fashion with a "hip" Scandinavian perspective. Plaza Magazine is published 6 times per year by Plaza Publishing Group AB, and is sold is over 40 countries world wide. Plaza Magazine was founded in 1994.

The 200+ page magazine contains articles on fashion, design and interiors geared for the rich and glamourous. The magazine contains many ads from well-known houses such as Armani, Gucci, Hugo Boss, Rolex, Breitling, Chanel, Louis Vuitton, Ermenegildo Zegna, Canali, Corneliani and Chopard. Plaza Magazine can be difficult to find, especially outside of the most major American and European cities.

The magazine interviews people from all over the world for its articles, including designers, architects, Hollywood stars, musicians, house owners, company executives and story characters such as Harry Potter/Dr.Seus/Bart Simpson. With a prize- nominated design and in co-operation with the best - both Swedish and foreign - photographers and their teams they offer world-class pictures. Most of magazines photographers work for leading interior and fashion magazines all over the globe.

Plaza Magazine International is distributed and sold in over 40 countries all over the world. Plaza Magazine Sweden (Swedish version) is sold all over Scandinavia.

Country: Sweden
City: Stockholm

ParisLeMag / AlMag (New 2014 Print Edition) is a new International luxury magazine. Innovative and High end, it shows a vision of fashion, Art, Culture etc. between France and the Arab world.

Trilingual magazine, French, English and Arabic, it reaches a global reach with a demanding audience,composed of amateurs and professionals of fashion, design, art ...

Country: France
City: Paris

InFashion magazines classify over 200 designers and brands at NY, Milan, Paris, London, Rio, San Paulo, Madrid, Barcelona Fashion Week. They have individual introductions and provide fashion information that is half a year ahead of monthly released magazines, giving fastest fashion catwalks and trends reports. A group of editors use the most specific analysis and the fastest technology to report the newest fashion information to the readers. Each InFashion magazine includes four main themes: Brand introduction: it introduces the Fashion Week from NY, Milan, Paris, London, Rio, San Paulo, Madrid, Barcelona and Tokyo, representing the show to you with professional information and exquisite pictures. 2. In Focus: it is the second part that provides you the whirlwind trends of styles. 3. Fashion News & Designer information. They give you the complete messages in the fashion world.

Country: Taiwan
City: Taipei City

We are the 'bible' to every intending Bride, newly weds and even the not so newly weds.We take the heat off you and even settle you into your marriages. We are your ONE-STOP Wedding and Beyond solution providers...

Country: Nigeria
City: Lagos

TCHAD Quarterly since 2007, has offered readers unique, edgy and artistic content and design. OTheir classic book format appeals to urban leaders looking for a new combination of opinion, information, creativity and luxury.

TCHAD (pronounced ‘chad’) is North America’s ultimate source for cutting edge editorial, timely interviews, fashion spreads and product features that reflect the interests of their affluent and influential readers. Their content is authentic, practical, insightful and timeless.

TCHAD is not a magazine; it is a coffee table book with stunning art and photographs, and a sleek, minimalistic visual design. They appeal to modish, intelligent urbanites who crave real content paired with exceptional aesthetics. TCHAD offers unique discourse on everything from design and technical innovation to film, music, fashion, travel, food and drink. They inspire and motivate our readers to experience a larger life.

Country: United States
City: Los Angeles

French Men's fashion and style at its best, Vogue Hommes Intl is smartly put together with numerous pictures of handsome models in smart designers suits, latest and trendiest clothes, activewear, causalwear, beachwear, denim, knits, shoes, accessories and much more. Impressively delivers what a men expects from Vogue.

Country: France
City: Paris

Lucire is a fashion magazine that originally began on the web in 1997, branching into a monthly print edition in its home country of New Zealand in 2004. It is the first fashion partner with the UNEP, an arrangement that began in 2003.

At its launch, it was the second online fashion title in New Zealand (after Wellington Polytechnic's Fashionbrat), and the first commercial fashion magazine on the web there. It claims to be the first fashion title to extend its brand from the internet into print, and the first website to launch print editions in more than one country. An unusual claim is that Lucire is the first national consumer publication in New Zealand to use exclusively typefaces designed and produced domestically.

Simone Knol edits the web edition, Laura Ming-Wong the "master" print edition in New Zealand. Summer Rayne Oakes was made the US Editor in 2007. Previous positions were staffed by Stevie Wilson, who served as US Editor-at-Large, Catherine Rigod, who filled the role of West Coast Editor and Richard Spiegel, who worked as a New York based photojournalist, among others. Lucire was founded by Jack Yan, who continues to serve as Publisher.

When conceived, the name was not intended to have a meaning; it was only later that the team discovered it was a quaint Romanian term meaning ‘to glitter’ and there is a similar word in Spanish meaning ‘to show off’.

In the early 2000s, Lucire covered new talent alongside more established names. It was one of the first publications to profile Zac Posen, New Zealand shoe designer Kathryn Wilson, MTV New Zealand presenter and former beauty queen Amber Peebles, and numerous others. In 2003, it was the second-ever New Zealand website to be nominated for a Webby Award.

It launched a Romanian edition (helmed by Mirella and Valentin Lapusca) in May 2005, claiming to be the first New Zealand fashion magazine to enter the continent, and the first webzine in the world to launch two print editions. The magazine is subscribed to throughout the world, including Australia, the United States, and various European nations.

Print edition cover girls have included Brittny Gastineau, Vanessa Carlton, Stacie Jones Upchurch, Nicky Hilton, Theodora Richards and Monica Gabor. New York photographers Barry Hollywood, Gray Scott and Jon Moe have contributed the greatest number of covers.

Country: United States
City: New York
Country: Spain
City: Madrid
Country: Belgium
City: Brussels

Launched on February ’07, Style.it, has become the definitive online reference for the Italian women, combining the editorial authority of three prestigious brands - Vogue, Glamour and Vanity Fair - with the spirit and participation of the web.

The site offers in a lively and engaging environment original content specifically written and designed for the Web: comprehensive runway coverage of all the major fashion shows; lavish and authoritative reports on seasonal trends; the latest social, celebrity, and fashion news; detailed shopping guides; expert advises on beauty, fitness, psychology and wellness.

Editorials developed by a dedicated team of journalists marry with user generated contents: from personal looks published in the ‘Streetmemo’ channel, to hundreds of blogs grouped by areas of interest, to comments and lively discussions that take place in the forums where users interact among themselves and with the magazines’ top contributors.

Country: Italy
City: Milan

Tatler (also, informally, The Tatler) has been the name of several British journals and magazines, each of which has viewed itself as the successor of the original literary and society journal founded by Richard Steele in 1709. The current incarnation, founded in 1901, is a glossy magazine published by Condé Nast Publications focusing on the glamorous lives and lifestyles of the upper class. A 300th anniversary party for the magazine was held in October 2009.

The original Tatler was founded in 1709 by Richard Steele, who used the nom de plume "Isaac Bickerstaff, Esquire", the first such consistently adopted journalistic personae, which adapted to the first person, as it were, the seventeenth-century genre of "characters", as first established in English by Sir Thomas Overbury and soon to be expanded by Lord Shaftesbury's Characteristics (1711). Steele's idea was to publish the news and gossip heard in London coffeehouses, hence the title, and seemingly, from the opening paragraph, to leave the subject of politics to the newspapers, while presenting Whiggish views and correcting middle-class manners, while instructing "these Gentlemen, for the most part being Persons of strong Zeal, and weak Intellects...what to think." To assure complete coverage of local gossip, a reporter was placed in each of the city's popular coffeehouses, or at least such were the datelines: accounts of manners and mores were datelined from White's; literary notes from Will’s; notes of antiquarian interest were dated from the Grecian Coffee House; and news items from St. James’s.

In its first incarnation, it was published three times a week. The original Tatler was published for only two years, from 12 April 1709 to 2 January 1711. A collected edition was published in 1710–11, with the title The Lucubrations of Isaac Bickerstaff, Esq.

Several later journals revived the name Tatler. Three short series are preserved in the Burney Collection:

* Morphew, the original printer, continued to produce further issues in 1711 under the "Isaac Bickerstaffe" name from 4 January (No. 272) to 17 May (No. 330).

* A single issue (numbered 1) of a rival Tatler was published by Baldwin on 11 January 1711.

* In 1753–4, several issues by "William Bickerstaffe, nephew of the late Isaac Bickerstaffe" were published.

James Watson, who had previously reprinted the London Tatler in Edinburgh, began his own Tatler there on 13 January 1711, with "Donald Macstaff of the North" replacing Isaac Bickerstaffe.

Three months after the original Tatler was first published, Mary Delariviere Manley, using the pen name "Mrs. Crackenthorpe," published what was called the Female Tatler. However, its run was much shorter: the magazine ran for less than a year—from 8 July 1709 to 31 March 1710. The London Tatler and the Northern Tatler were later 18th-century imitations. The Tatler Reviv'd ran for 17 issues from October 1727 to January 1728; another publication of the same name had six issues in March 1750.

On 4 September 1830, Leigh Hunt launched The Tatler: A Daily Journal of Literature and the Stage. He edited it till 13 February 1832, and others continued it till 20 October 1832.

The current publication, named after Steele's periodical, was introduced on 3 July 1901 by Clement Shorter, publisher of The Sphere. For some time a weekly publication, it had a subtitle varying on "an illustrated journal of society and the drama" It contained news and pictures of high society balls, charity events, race meetings, shooting parties, fashion and gossip, with cartoons by "The Tout" and H. M. Bateman.

In 1940, it absorbed The Bystander. In 1961, Illustrated Newspapers, which published Tatler, The Sphere, and The Illustrated London News, was bought by Roy Thomson. In 1965, Tatler was rebranded London Life. In 1968, it was bought by Guy Wayte's Illustrated County Magazine group and the Tatler name restored. Wayte's group had a number of county magazines in the style of Tatler, each of which mixed the same syndicated content with county-specific local content. Wayte, "a moustachioed playboy of a conman" was convicted of fraud in 1980 for inflating the Tatler's circulation figures from 15,000 to 49,000.

It was sold and relaunched as a monthly magazine in 1977, called Tatler & Bystander till 1982. Tina Brown, editor 1979–83, created a vibrant and youthful Tatler and is credited with putting the edge, the irony and the wit back into what was then an almost moribund social title. She referred to it as an upper class comic and by increasing its influence and circulation made it an interesting enough operation for the then owner, Gary Bogard, to sell to the Publishers Condé Nast. She was subsequently airlifted to New York to another Condé Nast title, Vanity Fair.

Several editors later and a looming recession and the magazine was once again ailing and Jane Procter was brought in to re-invent the title for the 1990s. With a sound appreciation of the times - the need for bite not bitch - plus intriguing, newsworthy and gently satirical content, she succeeded in making Tatler a glamorous must-read way beyond its previous social remit. The circulation tripled to over 90,000 - its highest ever figure. Procter was also a gifted marketer and the first to realise the importance of the magazine as a brand. She created the various band on supplements such as The Travel and Restaurant Guides, the famous lists like The Most Invited and The Little Black Book and the hugely popular parties that accompanied them.

Country: United Kingdom
City: London

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