$11 for an "Illustrated Look at the Year Ahead” 2012 Wall Calendar from "The Economist" ($18.98 Value)

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Customer Reviews

1,300 Ratings

Great magazine...well worth reading!!!
Barbara M. · May 22, 2014
It takes a while to receive the subscription at first but its worth the wait.
Jeremy B. · May 21, 2014
This is magazine provides a good look at world economies and there is a good book review and science section.
John M. · May 16, 2014

What You'll Get


The cartoon calendar is the most popular method of keeping track of a year, narrowly beating out the rutabaga-of-the-day calendar, counting a rutabaga's rings, and pronouncing “rutabaga” 15,778,463 times. Give your chops a break with today's Groupon: for $11, you get a 2012 The Economist wall calendar, including shipping (an $18.98 value).

Editorial cartoonist of The Economist since 1978, Kevin “Kal” Kallaugher turns his satirical eye on history and holidays in the third edition of An Illustrated Look at the World Ahead. Unlike those that only print federally mandated opposite days, this month-counter pairs conventional holidays with quirkier factoids, such as James Joyce's birthday and the anniversary of the earmuff's patent. The auspicious persons, places, and dates of the month are then laid out in a cartoonish mise en scène, making an excellent gift for those who have an offbeat sense of humor or an offbeat understanding of backwardation.

The Fine Print


Promotional value expires Dec 4, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy multiple as gifts. Shipping address and name required at checkout. Please allow 4 weeks for delivery. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About The Economist


The Economist's globe-spanning scope, comprehensive analysis, and unflinching grasp on world issues make it required reading to stay up to date on world news, politics, and business. First published in 1843, the publication still casts itself as a newspaper despite its magazine-style layout; each issue covers the main events of the week, with analysis and opinion sprinkled across its pages for good measure. A conversational tone and anonymity remain calling cards of The Economist's writers, keeping with the belief that what is written is more important than who writes it.

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