The United Kingdom has been shaken to its foundations. And what has that nation all atremble? That would be vibrators.
Behold a spread from the January 1922 issue of Good Housekeeping, headlined, “Quality and Price Meet on Equal Ground in These Models from the January White Sales.” Seems it was a great year for discounts on lingerie. More importantly: these ladies look like they’re having a great time. So glamorous! So languorous!
SF Gate, which is ostensibly a news site for news, is now publishing Good Housekeeping articles because, uh, they're both owned by Hearst and SF Gate needs content? Fine, but it's a fucking bummer to go to a news site for news and be told that you should get all dolled up at home so your lubby hubby doesn't catch a…
Earlier today, we learned that Kim Cattrall nixed a hackneyed cover-photo concept involving posing with a cougar — and that the magazine, which the actress calls "a significant magazine for women over 40," nixed her cover in response.
Why do so many Mobama covers feature the First Lady with her hands demurely clasped? Deliberate signaling of her approachability? Or is it just how she likes to pose? What does it all mean?
Being Michelle Obama these days: Be authentic, but beware of being too honest. Allow some pointed words for pet issues, but draw a veil around your family life. The lessons of having once said Barack smelled bad in the morning!
You have to admit, the First Lady does keep a good house. But the editors of Good Housekeeping seem to think she could could have a better face.
The Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval, which the Hearst-owned mag has awarded to quality products since 1909, is getting an overhaul. I
The New York Observer's "Off the Record" media column asked some of the editors of the so-called "seven sisters" magazines — which include Family Circle, Ladies Home Journal, Redbook, Good Housekeeping and Woman's Day — whether or not they would endorse Hillary Clinton, since they have always had a cozy relationship…
The way "black" magazines and "mainstream" mags discuss diet strategies is very different, according a recent study done at the University of Iowa. According to a U of Iowa press release: "African-American women's magazines are more likely to encourage fad diets and reliance on faith to lose weight, while mainstream…
Congratulations to Ellen Levine, editor in chief of Good Housekeeping, who's moving up in the world of Hearst Magazines.
From a happy little Q&A on child-abusing baby sitters in Good Housekeeping: