From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Editor Joe Mackertich[1]
Categories Entertainment, Motoring, Sport, Technology, Travel, Humour, Fitness, Fashion and Grooming
Frequency Weekly
Circulation 534,692 (ABC Jul - Dec 2013)[2]
Print and digital editions.
First issue 20 September 2007
Company ShortList Media Ltd
Country United Kingdom
Language English

ShortList is a free weekly magazine published in the United Kingdom, which launched on 20 September 2007.[3] The magazine has the biggest circulation of any men's lifestyle magazine in Britain[2] with Joe Mackertich as its editor.[4] Mike Soutar, former editorial director of IPC Media, editor of FHM in the UK and US Maxim, is the Chairman. Ella Dolphin is the CEO.[5]

ShortList Media launched Stylist, a similar magazine for women, in 2009.


The magazine is targeted at an audience of professional males.[6] It is given away in London, Manchester and other major cities, and is available to pick up at other locations such as shops and gyms.[7]


The magazine was launched with the slogan "For men with more than one thing on their minds", to differentiate it from "lads' mags" such as FHM and Loaded.

Content includes brief product reviews, pub and bar reviews (Pints and Pistachios), recipes, fashion pages, interviews and a weekly column by Danny Wallace.


According to figures for the first half of 2016, ShortList had an audited circulation of 505,876.

ShortList is published by Shortlist Media Ltd, which also publishes Stylist.


  1. ^ Levy, Katherine (9 March 2011). "ShortList appoints NME's Martin Robinson as editor". Media Week. Retrieved 9 August 2013. 
  2. ^ a b Plunkett, John (13 February 2014). "FHM circulation drops below 100,000". The Guardian. Retrieved 14 February 2014. 
  3. ^ Dawley, Heidi (20 September 2007). "Out today, ShortList for the young Brit". Media Life Magazine (online). Retrieved 9 August 2013. 
  4. ^ Mayhew, Freddy (2016-06-30). "Mr Hyde's Joe Mackertich takes on editor's role at Shortlist magazine". Press Gazette. Retrieved 2017-01-16. 
  5. ^ Pfanner, Eric (13 August 2007). "New British men's magazine, but no nudity, please". New York Times. Retrieved 9 August 2013. 
  6. ^ Rizk, Sara (8 June 2010). "Shortlist media". Growing Business (website). Retrieved 9 August 2013. 
  7. ^

External links[edit]