date magazine


Lucky Cat-ch Magazine for all your shipping needs. I even labeled all these dorks’ relationships:

The Cool Couple, the Chill Couple, the Cute Couple, the Cheeky Couple, the Captivating Couple, and the Courtly Couple

The Ladies’ Home Journal, July 1948

TWIRP stood for “the woman is requested to pay” by the way. TWIRP season was one week a year, usually February (probably because it was like the leap year proposal tradition) but depending on the area it could be any time of year. During the week girls would do the courting, opening doors for boys, paying for dates - dance tickets and movie tickets, carrying their school books, and it usually culminated with a Sadie Hawkins dance. The ritual is said to have been popularized seen in the comic strip Freckles and His Friends (similar to Archie).

Harajuku Subculture Magazine KERA To Cease Print Publication After 19 Years

The monthly Japanese fashion magazine KERA - launched in 1998 with the concept of “the most real Harajuku Street Magazine” - will publish their final print issue on April 15, 2017. After that date, the magazine will shift to digital only. Also, publication of KERA!’s famous “Gothic & Lolita Bible” will be suspended on May 24th.

Starting on May 16th, 2017, “KERA” will begin publishing content through a “comprehensive website” that includes a digital magazine and social media. They will also continue to run the popular KERA SHOP ecommerce website and collaborate with other shops and fashion brands around Japan.

On this day in 1867—150 years ago—Marie Curie was born! The pioneering chemist, physicist, and first woman to win the Nobel Prize was featured prominently in our April 1924 story, Science Sees, Hears, Counts Atoms, and by that point, Curie had already won two Nobel prizes for her studies on radioactivity and for her discovery of radium polonium. As if those accomplishments weren’t significant enough, Curie also impressed us with her prototype for a machine that would permit researchers to visualize and hear atoms. Equipped with a radio loudspeaker, the machine would amplify the movements of helium atoms shot from polonium. Audiences could then use the subsequent ticking noise to count the atoms as they were dispelled. Here’s to Marie Curie, quite possibly the greatest scientist who has ever lived.