- We Are In Kansas City For the World Series, And It’s Pretty Darn Gay
- Ten Things You Should Know About Gay Bars From A Castro Bartender
- Meanwhile in London… 12 UK Gay Scene DJs You Should Get To Know
- PHOTOS: Gays in the Military Exhibition
- A Deep Dive Into Identities Of Queer Teens
- Interview: Jackie Beat On The Facebook Drag War, Safe Sex & San Francisco
- PHOTOS: Vampire Dandies and Alien Princesses Take the Stage at Bowieball 2014
- PHOTOS: Sin Is In At This Year’s Hustlaball
- Trick And Treat At The Ultimate Halloween Party
- PHOTOS: Brent Corrigan And Friends Star At Austin’s LGBT Film Fest
- 8 Great Reads To Scratch Your Literary Itch This Fall
- 5 Reasons The Death Of Gayborhoods Is Highly Exaggerated
- Mark Your Calendars, New Yorkers
- Twinks Rule In These 10 Cities Around The World
- PHOTOS: Mile High Immersive Dinner Theater Lands In NYC’s Lower East Side
Search the blog
POPULAR TAGSPride pride haus Los Angeles Miami Fire Island travel London GayCities Theater gay travel Chicago Photos party haus Washington DC New York Jeffrey James Keyes New York City San Francisco Marriage Equality Las Vegas
Out Magazine Brings The Vice Of The Greeks To Athens With New Greek Edition
Aug 31, 2011 by GayCities
Here Media is partnering with Greek publisher G. Piliouras, Ltd. to publish a Greek edition of the gay fashion and lifestyle magazine Out, launching December 2011. The new publication will combine translated content from the flagship magazine with original interviews with Greek personalities, music and entertainment reviews, and regional travel coverage. Like American Out, the Greek edition will hit newsstands ten times a year.
“Out’s Greek-language version provides the perfect outlet for a consumer not currently being reached by local publications,” says Here Media VP Stephen Macias, adding that the company was “in the process of securing international agreements for the various Here Media brands and platforms, including print, digital and mobile.”
The expansion of gay media into new markets is good news, but given the precarious position of print—and Greece’s current economic woes—we’re a little surprised by the timing.
Then again, if there’s one thing the Greeks know, its how to appreciate a magnificent Adonis.