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British Magazines


 

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Building

Building Building is one of the UK’s oldest business-to-business magazines, launched as 'The Builder' in 1843 by Joseph Aloysius Hansom - architect of Birmingham Town Hall and designer of the Hansom Cab. The journal was renamed 'Building' in 1966 as it is still known today. Building is the only UK title to cover the entire building industry.

Website: Building

Hello Magazine

Hello Magazine Hello! is a weekly magazine specialising in news and pictures from the world of celebrity, royalty, entertainment, film and music; fashion trends and videos; health and beauty; celebrity profiles; celebrity news ticker. Hello! sells editions in Britain, Ireland, UAE, Spain, Mexico, Turkey, Russia, Thailand, Greece and starting in 2006 in Canada.

Website: Hello Magazine

Computing

Computing Computing is a weekly newspaper/magazine published by VNU Business Publications for the United Kingdom computer industry. It is largely a controlled circulation publication, mailed without charge to members of the British Computer Society and other accredited workers in the field of computing. A small minority of issues are sold on newsstands, with the bulk of funding for production arising from advertising.

Website: Computing

OK Magazine

OK Magazine OK! has become the market leader in the UK premium women’s weekly magazine with a weekly circulation of 649,777. Due to the overwhelming success of OK! in Britain, Richard Desmond (CEO of Northern & Shell) decided to make OK! a global brand in 2004 by launching editions internationally. OK! Magazine is the world’s biggest celebrity lifestyle magazine, with over 25 million monthly readers and editions in 13 countries.

Website: OK Magazine

Economist

Economist The Economist is a weekly news and international affairs publication owned by "The Economist Newspaper Ltd" and edited in London. It has been in continuous publication since James Wilson established it in September 1843. As of 2006, its average circulation topped one million copies a week, about half of which are sold in North America.

Website: Economist


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