|Former editors||Arnold Gingrich (1937),
Fritz Bamberger (1942)
|Categories||General Interest Digest|
|Publisher||David A. Smart 1936 to 1961|
|First issue||November 1936|
|Final issue||March 1971|
|Based in||Chicago, IL|
Coronet was a general interest digest magazine published from October 23, 1936, to March 1971 and ran for 299 issues. The magazine was owned by Esquire and published by David A. Smart from 1936 to 1961.
Each issue had a wide variety of articles and features, as well as a condensed book section. Poetry was featured, along with gift advice and star stories. The sister company Coronet Films was promoted in most issues as well. Articles on culture and the arts were mixed with adventure stories and social advice.
Coronet Films were also produced by David Smart and the Esquire company. Primarily thought of as school films, its titles included "Fun of Being Thoughtful" (1950), "Dating: Do's and Don'ts" (1949), and "Where Does Our Meat Come From?" (1960).
- "Coronet". Pastpaper. Crinkley Bottom Books. Retrieved 2008-09-18.
- "Esquire - Coronet". Time. September 20, 1937. Retrieved 2007-07-21.
- "Fritz Bamberger Dies at 82; Was German Jewish Scholar". New York Times. September 24, 1984. Retrieved 2007-07-21.
- Chambers, Whittaker (1952). Witness. New York: Random House. p. 504. Retrieved 7 August 2017.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Coronet (magazine).|
- Coronet magazine records at Syracuse University]
- The Genius of Passion: Esquire, Coronet and Ken Magazines.