Print customers discovered initially. According to the NewYork Post, they got a letter in the mail with their Summer 2021 concern alerting them that it would be the publication’s last. It included that MarieClaire would rather “focus on its vibrant digital platforms — marieclaire.com, Instagram, Snapchat, etc.,” in addition to release scandal sheets that would be readily available on newsstands.
“Marie Claire has always been about connecting with its readers, delivering essential fashion, beauty, career, and politics coverage that our audience relies on,” stated MarieClaire U.S. Editor in Chief Sally Holmes, in a declaration supplied toFashionista “As the brand and media landscape continues to evolve, we plan to produce ambitious features, gorgeous portfolios and sharp commentary in the way that makes the most sense for our readers — which means continuing to invest in and grow our digital experiences and publishing special print issues at key moments in the year.”
Subscribers were likewise apparently notified that, unless they called Hearst for a refund, they would start getting Harper’sBazaar in the house in MarieClaire‘s location. The letter was signed by Bazaar editor-in-chief Samira Nasr.
Confused? While Hearst no longer owns MarieClaire, yearly customers currently paid Hearst for a year of problems. In May, the title was obtained by UK media business Future, which currently released MarieClaire UK, whose print edition shuttered in2019 But it’s Hearst who stands to gain from a prospective bump in Harper’sBazaar customers, while Future will undoubtedly be concentrated on continuing to grow MarieClaire‘s already-large digital audience.
This short article was upgraded after publication to consist of a declaration from MarieClaire