One-, Two-, or Three-Year Subscription to "Portland Monthly" Magazine (Up to 58% Off)

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In a Nutshell

Award-winning monthly magazine features locally oriented stories on politics, arts & events & literary fiction

The Fine Print

Expires Sep 26th, 2012. Limit 1 per person, may buy multiple as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Must activate by expiration date on your Groupon, subscription expires 1 year from activation date for 1-Year Subscription option, 2 years from activation for 2-Year Subscription option and 3 years from activation for 3-Year Subscription option. Not valid for sale items. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

In addition to providing people with compelling stories and photography, magazines supply the raw materials to piece together ransom notes demanding more magazine subscriptions. Demand to be informed with this Groupon.

Choose from Three Options

  • $19 for a one-year subscription to Portland Monthly magazine (a $39 value)
  • $24 for a two-year subscription to Portland Monthly magazine (a $55 value)
  • $27 for a three-year subscription to Portland Monthly magazine (a $65 value)<p>

Ten magazines a year, featuring issues including November’s “The Ten Most Intriguing People in Maine” and lengthy specials, such as “Summerguide” and “Winterguide.”<p>

<i>Portland Magazine</i>

Four years before he founded Portland Magazine, novelist, poet, playwright, and editor Colin Sargent was the youngest-ever editor of the naval publication Approach magazine. Bitten by the literary bug, he went on to receive his MFA before organizing the first issue of Portland Magazine in October 1985. Early issues delivered big-time content, including an interview with Stephen King, fiction by Pulitzer Prize–winning author Louis Simpson, and scholarly articles exploring the relationship between hammers and time by professor MC Hammer. Within seven years, libraries and bookstores across the Northeast and Canada carried the magazine, which began winning accolades for its graphic design and literary content.

Today, the larger-than-ever magazine presents articles on politics, economy, culture, arts, and people as seen through what Sargent dubs an “extraordinary perspective.” Rather than gossip-oriented prose, he seeks voices that marry interesting information with relevant meaning that both reflects Maine’s identity and deepens the reader’s understanding of it. In addition to such user-friendly features as an events calendar and dining guide, the monthly publication fills mailboxes with literary highlights such as classic Maine stories and national fiction from notable authors.


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