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Playboy MagazinePlayboy Magazine

Playboy Magazine Winter 2019

Playboy has unveiled the latest creative evolution of the brand with its re-focused principles that are core to our philosophy and also includes more provocative pictorials. Last year, we removed explicit nudity, but from here on out, it is freedom of choice and personal expression that our fans will experience once again within the pages of the magazine. Playboy remains committed to its award-winning mix of long-form journalism, interviews and fiction and has recently brought back some of its familiar franchises, such as Playboy’s Party Jokes, Playboy Cartoons, World of Playboy, and the debut of the Heritage section. Discover what you’ve been missing and subscribe now.

País:
United States
Língua:
English
Editora:
Playboy Enterprises Inc.
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Edwidge Danticat Newly discovered words from the late, great Maya Angelou are in good hands with novelist Danticat: One of the first English-language books she read after moving to the U.S. from Haiti at the age of 12 was Angelou’s I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings. “She never allowed racist, sexist, homophobic or other kinds of demeaning talk in her presence,” Danticat says of the subject of our Heritage feature A Phenomenal Woman. “We can be free to speak and not destroy others with our tongues.” Blaise Cepis i: @itsalrightwerealright There’s nothing new about capturing images of nude women, but when a photographer introduces a trampoline into the equation, elevation ensues. Enter Cepis’s Free Form, a delightfully disorienting pictorial of “seemingly flying and levitating” models. This contribution from the Philly-born artist is a…

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letter from the editors

To our readers: Welcome to PLAYBOY’s 65th anniversary issue—a 234-page celebration of who we were, who we are and how we’re changing. PLAYBOY launched in 1953 to a country booming with postwar prosperity and optimism. Our first issue hit newsstands on the heels of the Kinsey Reports. The sexual revolution of the 1960s was almost a decade away. PLAYBOY was the platform for leading writers, artists and photographers to express themselves with total freedom, the place where sex was never taboo and where life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness were to be enjoyed by all. But the world has changed in unimaginable ways in the 65 years since our first issue. Much that was taboo then is mainstream now. How can PLAYBOY keep pushing boundaries and make a difference in 2019? By…

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world of playboy

BUENOS DÍAS Our Rabbit traveled to the Vegas Strip in November for Playboy’s 2018 Día de los Muertos Party at Tao Las Vegas. The celebration, which followed a slew of Playboy Halloween-related festivities across the globe—including at Playboy clubs in London and New York—was hosted by Playmates Carly Lauren, Stephanie Branton, Gia Marie, Kristy Garett, Cassandra Dawn and Shauna Sexton, who danced the night away in flower crowns and Coco de Mer lingerie, with the help of DJ Vice. SPOOKY SPIRITS Playboy Club London’s annual Halloween bash served as the official launchpad for the Gothic Gin Garden, a six-week-long pop-up presented in association with Tanqueray. At the Bunny-hosted preview, Keyholders customized gin and tonics with accoutrements plucked from a “sprig wall” amid a fairy tale–themed “botanical gin garden.” UNCOVERED To bring to life the theme…

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janice griffith

Janice Griffith, an AVN Awards best actress nominee and co-founder of SpankChain, a start-up that aims to make sex work safer via blockchain technology, is no manic pixie porn girl. Along with her political activism (she promotes the decriminalization of sex work alongside Sex Workers Outreach Project), her vocal opposition to racism in the adult industry (she’s an outspoken critic of marketing that fetishizes nonwhite performers) and her entrepreneurship (in June she launched Fleshlight’s first-ever “medium-toned” toy), her passion remains having sex on camera and being paid for it. And much of what the 23-year-old New York native does online and off is geared toward protecting her right to do so. That includes her current efforts to resolve the dangers now facing sex workers in the United States following passage of…

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the future of heroes is female

When director Rachel Talalay went to San Diego Comic-Con in 1995 to promote her film Tank Girl, based on a British comic about a superpower-less woman who, well, drives a tank, the fest was a fraction of the spectacle it is today. Back then, the event was a more honest celebration of comic books, with far less coopting by studios looking to push their movies and TV shows. That’s mostly because movies and TV shows based on comic books were rare. According to Talalay, who now directs for television on shows including The Flash and Supergirl, another crucial difference between Comic-Con of the 1990s and Comic-Con today was how few women filed inside the convention center. “When I took Tank Girl there, I brought in this female audience who had…

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man in his domain trevor paglen

“There’s no such thing as a civilian space program, and there never will be,” Trevor Paglen says with a resigned laugh. It’s early October, and we’re talking in an office at New York University’s AI Now Institute, where the 44-year-old is an Artist Fellow. But lately he’s been spending time in Nevada, working on one of humankind’s first works of fine art to be displayed in the infinite gallery of space. Space is having a moment, in ways Paglen finds both troubling and inspiring: Elon Musk has launched a SpaceX Falcon Heavy rocket equipped with a Tesla; more than 600 customers have paid upward of $200,000 each for a seat on Virgin Galactic’s commercial spaceflight; President Trump has announced his so-called Space Force (designed to ensure “American dominance in space”). Just…

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