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Managing Editor SI.com: Stephen Cannella Managing Editor SI Golf
Golf
Group: Jim Gorant Creative Director: Christopher Hercik Director of Photography: Brad Smith[1] Senior Editor, Chief of Reporters: Richard Demak Senior Editors: Mark Bechtel, Trisha Lucey Blackmar, MJ Day (Swimsuit); Mark Godich; Stefanie Kaufman (Operations); Kostya P. Kennedy, Diane Smith (Swimsuit) 'Senior Writers: Kelli Anderson, Lars Anderson, Chris Ballard, Michael Bamberger, George Dohrmann, David Epstein, Michael Farber, Damon Hack, Lee Jenkins, Peter King, Thomas Lake, Tim Layden, J. Austin Murphy, Dan Patrick, Joe Posnanski, S.L. Price, Selena Roberts, Alan Shipnuck, Phil Taylor, Ian Thomsen, Jim Trotter, Gary Van Sickle, Tom Verducci, Grant Wahl, L. Jon Wertheim Associate Editors: Darcie Baum (Swimsuit); Mark Beech, Adam Duerson, Gene Menez, Elizabeth Newman, David Sabino (Statistics) Staff Writers: Brian Cazeneuve, Albert Chen, Chris Mannix, Ben Reiter, Melissa Segura Deputy Chief of Reporters: Lawrence Mondi Writer-Reporters: Sarah Kwak, Andrew Lawrence, Rick Lipsey, Julia Morrill, Rebecca Sun, Pablo S. Torre Reporters: Kelvin C. Bias, Matt Gagne, Rebecca Shore

Categories Sports magazine

Frequency Bi-Weekly

Publisher Brendan Ripp

Total circulation (December 2015) 3,023,197[2]

First issue August 16, 1954

Company Meredith Corporation

Country United States

Based in New York, USA

Language English

Website www.SI.com

ISSN 0038-822X

Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
is an American sports media franchise owned by Meredith Corporation. Its self-titled magazine has over 3 million subscribers and is read by 23 million people each week, including over 18 million men.[3] It was the first magazine with circulation over one million to win the National Magazine Award for General Excellence twice. Its swimsuit issue, which has been published since 1964, is now an annual publishing event that generates its own television shows, videos and calendars.

Contents

1 History 2 Innovations 3 Color printing 4 Regular segments 5 Performer of the Year 6 Sportsperson of the Year 7 Sportsman of the Century 8 All-decade awards and honors 9 Top sports colleges 10 Cover history 11 Regular columns 12 Writers 13 Photographers 14 Spinoffs 15 See also 16 References 17 References 18 Further reading 19 External links

History[edit] There were two magazines named Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
before the current magazine began on August 16, 1954.[4] In 1936, Stuart Scheftel created Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
with a target market for the sportsman. He published the magazine from 1936 to 1938 on a monthly basis. The magazine was a life magazine size and focused on golf, tennis, and skiing with articles on the major sports. He then sold the name to Dell Publications, which released Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
in 1949 and this version lasted 6 issues before closing. Dell's version focused on major sports (baseball, basketball, boxing) and competed on magazine racks against Sport and other monthly sports magazines. During the 1940s these magazines were monthly and they did not cover the current events because of the production schedules. There was no large-base, general, weekly sports magazine with a national following on actual active events. It was then that Time patriarch Henry Luce
Henry Luce
began considering whether his company should attempt to fill that gap. At the time, many believed sports was beneath the attention of serious journalism and did not think sports news could fill a weekly magazine, especially during the winter. A number of advisers to Luce, including Life magazine's Ernest Havemann, tried to kill the idea, but Luce, who was not a sports fan, decided the time was right.[5] The goal of the new magazine was to be basically a magazine, but with sports. Many at Time-Life scoffed at Luce's idea; in his Pulitzer Prize–winning biography, Luce and His Empire, W. A. Swanberg wrote that the company's intellectuals dubbed the proposed magazine "Muscle", "Jockstrap", and "Sweat Socks". Launched on August 16, 1954, it was not profitable (and would not be so for 12 years)[6] and not particularly well run at first, but Luce's timing was good. The popularity of spectator sports in the United States was about to explode, and that popularity came to be driven largely by three things: economic prosperity, television, and Sports Illustrated.[7]

Mark Ford, President of the Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Group in 2010

The Logo of Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Magazine

The early issues of the magazine seemed caught between two opposing views of its audience. Much of the subject matter was directed at upper-class activities such as yachting, polo and safaris, but upscale would-be advertisers were unconvinced that sports fans were a significant part of their market.[8] After more than a decade of steady losses, the magazine's fortunes finally turned around in the 1960s when Andre Laguerre became its managing editor. A European correspondent for Time, Inc., who later became chief of the Time-Life news bureaux in Paris and London (for a time he ran both simultaneously), Laguerre attracted Henry Luce's attention in 1956 with his singular coverage of the Winter Olympic Games in Cortina d'Ampezzo, Italy, which became the core of SI's coverage of those games. In May 1956, Luce brought Laguerre to New York to become assistant managing editor of the magazine. He was named managing editor in 1960, and he more than doubled the circulation by instituting a system of departmental editors, redesigning the internal format,[9] and inaugurating the unprecedented use in a news magazine of full-color photographic coverage of the week's sports events. He was also one of the first to sense the rise of national interest in professional football.[10] Laguerre also instituted the innovative concept of one long story at the end of every issue, which he called the "bonus piece". These well-written, in-depth articles helped to distinguish Sports Illustrated from other sports publications, and helped launch the careers of such legendary writers as Frank Deford, who in March 2010 wrote of Laguerre, "He smoked cigars and drank Scotch and made the sun move across the heavens ... His genius as an editor was that he made you want to please him, but he wanted you to do that by writing in your own distinct way."[11] Laguerre is also credited with the conception and creation of the annual Swimsuit Issue, which quickly became, and remains, the most popular issue each year. On March 21, 2018 Meredith Corp. announced that S.I. was for sale.[12] Innovations[edit] From its start, Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
introduced a number of innovations that are generally taken for granted today:

Liberal use of color photos—though the six-week lead time initially meant they were unable to depict timely subject matter Scouting reports—including a World Series
World Series
Preview and New Year's Day bowl game round-up that enhanced the viewing of games on television In-depth sports reporting from writers like Robert Creamer, Tex Maule and Dan Jenkins. Regular illustration features by artists like Robert Riger. High school football Player of the Month awards. Inserts of sports cards in the center of the magazine (1954 & 1955) 1994 Launched Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Interactive CD-ROM with StarPress Multimedia, Incorporates player stats, video and highlights from the year in sports. In 2015 Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
purchased a group of software companies and combined them to create Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Play, a platform that offers sports league management software as a service.

Color printing[edit] The magazine's photographers also made their mark with innovations like putting cameras in the goal at a hockey game and behind a glass backboard at a basketball game. In 1965, offset printing began to allow the color pages of the magazine to be printed overnight, not only producing crisper and brighter images, but also finally enabling the editors to merge the best color with the latest news. By 1967, the magazine was printing 200 pages of "fast color" a year; in 1983, SI became the first American full-color newsweekly. An intense rivalry developed between photographers, particularly Walter Iooss and Neil Leifer, to get a decisive cover shot that would be on newsstands and in mailboxes only a few days later.[13] In the late 1970s and early 1980s, during Gil Rogin's term as Managing Editor, the feature stories of Frank Deford
Frank Deford
became the magazine's anchor. "Bonus pieces" on Pete Rozelle, Woody Hayes, Bear Bryant, Howard Cosell
Howard Cosell
and others became some of the most quoted sources about these figures, and Deford established a reputation as one of the best writers of the time.[14] Regular segments[edit] Who's Hot, Who's Not: A feature on who's on a tear and who's in a slump. Inside the NFL, MLB, NHL, NBA, College Football, College Basketball, NASCAR, Golf, Boxing, Horse Racing, Soccer and Tennis
Tennis
(sports vary from issue to issue) has the writers from each sport to address the latest news and rumors in their respective fields. Faces in the Crowd: honors talented amateur athletes and their accomplishments. The Point After: A back-page column featuring a rotation of SI writers as well as other contributors. Content varies from compelling stories to challenging opinion, focusing on both the world of sports and the role sports play in society. Creative freedom that the staff had enjoyed seemed to diminish. By the 1980s and 1990s, the magazine had become more profitable than ever, but many also believed it had become more predictable. Mark Mulvoy was the first top editor whose background contained nothing but sports; he had grown up as one of the magazine's readers, but he had no interest in fiction, movies, hobbies or history. Mulvoy's top writer Rick Reilly had also been raised on SI and followed in the footsteps of many of the great writers that he grew up admiring, but many felt that the magazine as a whole came to reflect Mulvoy's complete lack of sophistication. Mulvoy also hired the current creative director Christopher Hercik. Critics said that it rarely broke (or even featured) stories on the major controversies in sports (drugs, violence, commercialism) any more, and that it focused on major sports and celebrities to the exclusion of other topics.[15] The proliferation of "commemorative issues" and subscription incentives seemed to some like an exchange of journalistic integrity for commercial opportunism. More importantly, perhaps, many feel that 24-hour-a-day cable sports television networks and sports news web sites have forever diminished the role a weekly publication can play in today's world, and that it is unlikely any magazine will ever again achieve the level of prominence that SI once had.[16] Nevertheless, Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
remains the predominant sports publication in print journalism with a consistent weekly circulation topping 3 million per issue.[17] Performer of the Year[edit] Maya Moore
Maya Moore
of the WNBA's Minnesota Lynx
Minnesota Lynx
was the inaugural winner of the Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Performer of the Year Award in 2017.[18] Sportsperson of the Year[edit] Main article: Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Sportsperson of the Year Since 1954, Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
magazine has annually presented the Sportsperson of the Year award to "the athlete or team whose performance that year most embodies the spirit of sportsmanship and achievement."[19][20] Roger Bannister
Roger Bannister
won the first-ever Sportsman of the Year award thanks to his record breaking time of 3:59.4 for a mile (the first-ever time a mile had been run under four minutes).[19][21] Both men and women have won the award, originally called "Sportsman of the Year" and renamed "Sportswoman of the Year" or "Sportswomen of the Year" when applicable; it is currently known as "Sportsperson of the Year." The 2017 winners of the award are Houston Texans
Houston Texans
defensive end, J. J. Watt, and Houston Astros
Houston Astros
second baseman, José Altuve.[22] Both athletes were recognized for their efforts in helping rebuild the city of Houston following Hurricane Harvey
Hurricane Harvey
in addition to Altuve being a part of the Astros team that won the franchise's first World Series
World Series
in 2017.[23] Sportsman of the Century[edit]

Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Sportsman of the Century Muhammad Ali

In 1999, Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
named Muhammad Ali, the Sportsman of the Century, at the Sports Illustrated's 20th Century Sports Awards in New York City's Madison Square Garden.[24] All-decade awards and honors[edit] Main article: List of 2009 all-decade Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
awards and honors

Top 20 Female Athletes of the Decade (2009) Top 20 Male Athletes of the Decade (2009) All-Decade Team (2009) (MLB, NBA, NFL, NHL, college basketball, college football) Top 10 Coaches/Managers of the Decade (2009) Top 10 GMs/Executives of the Decade (2009) Top Team of the Decade (2009) (MLB, NBA, NFL, NHL, college basketball, college football) Top 25 Franchises of the Decade (2009) Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
honors National Basketball
Basketball
Association honors National Football League
National Football League
honors National Hockey League
National Hockey League
honors College basketball honors College football honors[25]

Top sports colleges[edit]

For a 2002 list of the top 200 Division I sports colleges in the U.S., see footnote[26]

Cover history[edit] The following list contains the athletes with most covers.[27] The magazine's cover is the basis of a sports myth known as the Sports Illustrated Cover Jinx. Most covers by athlete, 1954–2016

Athlete Sport Number of covers

Michael Jordan Basketball 50

Muhammad Ali Boxing 40

LeBron James Basketball 25

Tiger Woods Golf 24

Magic Johnson Basketball 23

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar Basketball 22

Tom Brady Football 20

Most covers by team, 1954 – May 2008

Team Sport Number of covers

Los Angeles Lakers Basketball 67

New York Yankees Baseball 65

St. Louis Cardinals Baseball 49

Dallas Cowboys Football 48

Boston Red Sox Baseball 46

Chicago Bulls Basketball 45

Boston Celtics Basketball 44

Los Angeles Dodgers Baseball 40

Cincinnati Reds Baseball 37

San Francisco 49ers Football 33

Most covers by sport, 1954–2009

Sport Number of covers

Baseball-MLB 628

Pro Football-NFL 550

Pro Basketball-NBA 325

College Football 202

College Basketball 181

Golf 155

Boxing 134

Hockey 100

Track and Field 99

Tennis 78

Celebrities on the cover, 1954–2010

Celebrity Year Special
Special
notes

Gary Cooper 1959 Scuba diving

Bob Hope 1963 Owner of Cleveland Indians

Shirley MacLaine 1964 Promoting the film John Goldfarb, Please Come Home

Steve McQueen 1971 Riding a motorcycle

Burt Reynolds
Burt Reynolds
and Kris Kristofferson 1977 Promoting the film Semi-Tough

Big Bird 1977 On the cover with Mark Fidrych

Arnold Schwarzenegger 1987 Caption on cover was Softies

Chris Rock 2000 Wearing Los Angeles Dodgers
Los Angeles Dodgers
hat

Stephen Colbert 2009 Caption: Stephen Colbert
Stephen Colbert
and his Nation save the Olympics

Mark Wahlberg
Mark Wahlberg
and Christian Bale 2010 Promoting the film The Fighter

Brad Pitt 2011 Promoting the film Moneyball

Fathers and sons who have been featured on the cover

Father Son(s)

Archie Manning Peyton & Eli Manning

Calvin Hill Grant Hill

Bobby Hull Brett Hull

Bill Walton Luke Walton

Jack Nicklaus Gary Nicklaus

Phil Simms Chris Simms

Dale Earnhardt Dale Earnhardt, Jr.

Cal Ripken, Sr. Cal Ripken, Jr.
Cal Ripken, Jr.
& Billy Ripken

Mark McGwire Matt McGwire

Drew Brees Baylen Brees

Boomer Esiason Gunnar Esiason

Chuck Liddell Cade Liddell

Presidents who have been featured on the cover

President SI cover date Special
Special
notes

John F. Kennedy December 26, 1960 First Lady Jackie Kennedy also on cover and Kennedy was President-Elect at the time of the cover.

Gerald Ford July 8, 1974 Cover came one month before President Richard Nixon
Richard Nixon
announced he would resign from the Presidency.

Ronald Reagan November 26, 1984 On cover with Georgetown Hoyas basketball coach John Thompson and Patrick Ewing

Ronald Reagan February 16, 1987 On cover with America's Cup
America's Cup
champion Dennis Conner

Bill Clinton March 21, 1994 On cover about the Arkansas college basketball team

Tribute covers (In Memoriam)

Athlete SI cover date Special
Special
notes

Len Bias June 30, 1986 Died of a cocaine overdose just after being drafted by the Boston Celtics

Arthur Ashe February 15, 1993 Tennis
Tennis
great and former US Open champion who died from AIDS
AIDS
after a blood transfusion

Reggie Lewis August 9, 1993 Celtics player who died due to a heart defect

Mickey Mantle August 21, 1995 Died after years of battling alcoholism

Walter Payton November 8, 1999 Died from rare liver disorder

Dale Earnhardt February 26, 2001 Died in a crash on the last lap of the 2001 Daytona 500.

Brittanie Cecil April 1, 2002 Fan killed as the result of being struck with a puck to the head while in the crowd at a Columbus Blue Jackets
Columbus Blue Jackets
game

Ted Williams July 15, 2002 Boston Red Sox
Boston Red Sox
who died of cardiac arrest

Johnny Unitas September 23, 2002 Baltimore Colts
Baltimore Colts
great who died from heart attack

Pat Tillman May 3, 2004 Arizona Cardinals
Arizona Cardinals
player who was killed in a friendly fire incident in Afghanistan.

Ed Thomas July 6, 2009 Parkersburg, Iowa
Parkersburg, Iowa
high school football coach that was gunned down by one of his former players on the morning of June 24, 2009.

John Wooden June 14, 2010 UCLA Basketball
Basketball
coaching legend who died of natural causes at 99 years of age.

Junior Seau May 2, 2012 NFL Hall of Fame linebacker who committed suicide at 43 years of age

Regular columns[edit]

Inside Baseball, a weekly column written by Joe Sheehan, Jon Heyman, George Grande, and many others

Writers[edit] Main article: List of Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
writers Photographers[edit]

Robert Beck Bob Rosato John Biever David Bergman Simon Bruty Bill Eppridge Graham Finlayson[28][29] Bill Frakes John Iacono

Walter Iooss Lynn Johnsom David E. Klutho Neil Leifer Bob Martin John W. McDonough Manny Millan

Peter Read Miller Hy Peskin Chuck Solomn Damian Strohmeyer Al Tielemans

Spinoffs[edit] Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
has helped launched a number of related publishing ventures, including:

Sports Illustrated Kids
Sports Illustrated Kids
magazine (circulation 950,000)

Launched in January 1989 Won the "Distinguished Achievement for Excellence in Educational Publishing" award 11 times Won the "Parents' Choice Magazine Award" 7 times

Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Almanac annuals

Introduced in 1991 Yearly compilation of sports news and statistics in book form

SI.com sports news web site Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Australia

Launched in 1992 and lasted 6 issues **

Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Canada

Was created and published in Canada with US content from 1993 to 1995. Most of the issues appear to have the same cover except they say 'Canadian Edition'. These issues are numbered differently in the listing. A group of the Canadian issues have unique Canadian athletes (hockey mostly) and all the Canadian issues may have some different article content. The advertising may also be Canada-centric.

Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Presents

Launched in 1989 This is their tribute and special edition issues that are sold both nationally or regionally as stand alone products. **Originally started with Super Bowl Tributes the product became a mainstay in 1993 with Alabama as the NCAA National Football Champions. Today multiple issues are released including regional releases of the NCAA, NBA, NFL, MLB champions along with special events or special people. Advertising deals are also done with Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Presents (Kelloggs).

CNNSI.com a 24-hour sports news web site

Launched on July 17, 1997 Online version of the magazine The domain name was sold in May 2015[30]

Sports Illustrated Women
Sports Illustrated Women
magazine (highest circulation 400,000)

Launched in March 2000 Ceased publication in December 2002 because of a weak advertising climate

Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
on Campus magazine

Launched on September 4, 2003 Dedicated to college athletics and the sports interests of college students. Distributed free on 72 college campuses through a network of college newspapers. Circulation of one million readers between the ages of 18 and 24. Ceased publication in December 2005 because of a weak advertising climate

See also[edit]

Journalism portal

Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Kids Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Swimsuit Issue List of Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue
Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue
cover models University of South Carolina steroid scandal

References[edit]

^ https://nppa.org/node/40093 ^ "Consumer Magazines". Alliance for Audited Media. Retrieved February 10, 2014.  ^ Plunkett, Jack W. (2006). Plunkett's Sports Industry Almanac 2007. Plunkett Research, Ltd. ISBN 1593924151.  ^ French, Alex. "The Very First Issues of 19 Famous Magazines". Mental Floss. Retrieved August 10, 2015.  ^ (MacCambridge 1997, pp. 17–25). ^ " Henry Luce
Henry Luce
and Time-Life's America: A Vision of Empire". American Masters, 28 April 2004. ^ MacCambridge, Michael (1998). The Franchise: A History of Sports Illustrated Magazine. Hyperion. ISBN 9780786883578.  ^ (MacCambridge 1997, pp. 6, 27, 42). ^ "Designer Swimwear".  ^ Sutton, Kelso F. (January 29, 1979). "Letter From The Publisher". Sports Illustrated.  ^ Deford, Frank: "Sometimes the Bear Eats You: Confessions of a Sportswriter". Sports Illustrated, March 29, 2010 pp. 52–62. ^ Gold, Brian Stelter, Hadas. "Meredith is putting Sports Illustrated and Time magazines on the block". CNNMoney. Retrieved 2018-03-29.  ^ (MacCambridge 1997, pp. 108–111, 139–141, 149–151, 236) ^ (MacCambridge 1997, pp. 236–238). ^ "What's wrong with Sports Illustrated?". Slate Magazine.  ^ (MacCambridge 1997, pp. 8–9, 268–273, 354–358, 394–398, 402–405) ^ Rager, Ryan. " Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Magazine". Echo Media. Retrieved June 25, 2013.  ^ Kolur, Nihal (November 29, 2017). " Minnesota Lynx
Minnesota Lynx
Star Maya Moore Wins Sports Illustrated's Performer of the Year Award". Time Inc. Sports Illustrated. Retrieved December 1, 2017.  ^ a b "Sportsmen of the Year 1954–2008". Sports Illustrated. December 8, 2008. Retrieved June 9, 2017.  ^ Brinson, Will (December 15, 2013). "'Sports Illustrated' names Peyton Manning
Peyton Manning
its Sportsman of the Year". CBS
CBS
Sports. Retrieved June 9, 2017.  ^ Holland, Gerald (January 3, 1955). "1954 & Its Sportsman: Roger Bannister". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved June 9, 2017.  ^ "SI's 2017 Sportsperson of the Year: J.J. Watt, José Altuve". SI.com. Retrieved 2018-03-21.  ^ "How the Astros stuck together to become World Series
World Series
champions". SI.com. Retrieved 2018-03-21.  ^ " Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
honors world's greatest athletes". CNN. December 3, 1999.  ^ Kelly, Greg. Sports Illustrated: The Covers. New York: Sports Illustrated Books, 2010. Print. ^ "America's Best Sports Colleges". Sports Illustrated. October 7, 2002. Retrieved 2012-02-10.  ^ Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
covers ^ Robert Smithies, "Through a lens lightly" (obituary of Finlayson), The Guardian, 27 February 1999. Accessed 16 February 2013. ^ Search results for Finlayson, Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
archive. Accessed 17 February 2013. ^ Silver, Elliot. "CNNSi.com Sells for $5,500". DomainInvesting.com. DomainInvesting.com. Retrieved 4 April 2016. 

References[edit]

MacCambridge, Michael (1997), The Franchise: A History of Sports Illustrated Magazine, Hyperion Press, ISBN 0-7868-6216-5 .

Fleder, Rob (2005), Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
50: The Anniversary Book, Time Inc., ISBN 1-932273-49-2 . Regli, Philip (1998), The Collectors Guide to Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
and Sports Publications, Beckett, ISBN 1-887432-49-3 .

Further reading[edit]

McEntegart, Pete; Wertheim, L. Jon; Menez, Gene; Bechtel, Mark (December 16, 2002). "SI's "The Top 100 Sports Books of All Time"". CNN/Sports Illustrated. Retrieved 2011-02-11. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Sports Illustrated.

Official website SI Vault (complete archive of Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
50+ years of magazines including Swimsuit) HeadlineSports.net (largest inventory of back issue Sports Illustrated magazines) Review of the online component of the magazine

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