What do women want? Women, social change and\ud the UK magazine market

Article English OPEN
Gough-Yates, Anna;
  • Publisher: Faculty of Social Sciences and Humanities, London Metropolitan University
  • Subject: dewey330 | dewey070

The changing depictions of working or ‘New’ women in the women's magazine industry of the 1980s and 1990s can be understood more clearly when we consider them in relation not only to feminist accounts of commercial culture, but also to a closer analysis of commercial pr... View more
  • References (3)

    Allen, K. 2007.

    feminisation of Unlimited, 23 August Campaign, 4 October, 34 Reid, A. 2006. 'All about…women's weeklies', Campaign, 20 January, 12 Restall, C. 1985. 'A breakthrough in the study of women', Campaign, 22 November, 26-28 Robinson, , J. 2007a 'Net closes in as glossy magazines lose their lustre', The Observer: Business and Media, August 12, 10-11; Robinson, J. 2007b. 'Look out…it's a glossy for the indulgence generation', The Observer, Business and Media, January 7, 10 Sabbagh, D. and Blakely, R. 2007. 'Move over geeks, women are top web users', The Times, 23 August, Savage, M., Barlow, J., Dickens, P. and Fielding, T., 1992. Property, Bureaucracy and Culture: Middle Class Formation in Contemporary Britain, London: Routledge Scott, V. 1989. 'Battle stations', Campaign, 24 November, 61-2 Snoddy, R. 2005. 'The Interview: Tom Moloney', The Independent, 14 November Thynne, J. 2007. 'Want to know your readers? Better go and live with them', The Independent, Media Weekly, 5 February, 10 Walby, S. 1997. Gender Transformations, London: Routledge.

    Whelehan, I. 2000. Overloaded: Popular Culture and the Future of Feminism, London: Women's Press Winship, J. 1987 Inside Women's Magazines, London: Pandora.

  • Metrics
Share - Bookmark