Teen Vogue

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Teen Vogue
Nat Wolff and Charli XCX, Teen Vogue June-July 2015.jpg
Nat Wolff and Charli XCX on the cover of the June/July 2015 issue
Editor-in-Chief Elaine Welteroth
Categories Teen magazine
Frequency Monthly
Publisher Condé Nast
Total circulation
First issue March 2003; 13 years ago (2003-03)
Company Advance Publications
Country United States
Language English
Website www.teenvogue.com
ISSN ‹See Tfm›1540-2215

Teen Vogue magazine began as a version of Vogue magazine for teenage girls. This U.S. magazine focuses on fashion and celebrities and offers information about the latest entertainment and features stories on current issues and events.[2]


The magazine is published in a smaller 6¾"x9" format, allowing it a unique cover size and more visibility on the front of a magazine selling shelf, and some flexibility getting into a digest size slot at checkout stands.[3]


The magazine follows the basic tenets of teen magazines, although with a more glossy view which fits with the template of the Vogue style.

In May 2016, Elaine Welteroth was appointed the new editor-in-chief, replacing the former founding editor-in-chief Amy Astley.

Once a year, Teen Vogue hosts a party for their Young Hollywood issue in the fall. The Teen Vogue Young Hollywood party is often a well attended event in Los Angeles society.[4]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Clifford, Stephanie (October 11, 2008). "Hearst to Close CosmoGirl, But Its Web Site Survives". The New York Times. Retrieved April 10, 2010. 
  2. ^ Granatstein, Lisa (June 10, 2002). "CN, Teen Vogue Go Steady". MediaWeek. p. 8. Retrieved April 10, 2010. 
  3. ^ Teen Vogue. April 2010. 
  4. ^ "Teen Vogue And Emporio Armani Host Annual Young Hollywood Party". The Hollywood Reporter. September 24, 2014. Retrieved June 22, 2014. 

External links[edit]

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