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Mens magazines
rough tough beat em up and the babes got no top on!

Mens magazines

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Penthouse Feb.,1980-Blondie cover., Bob Guiciann0
1 Bob Guiciann0 Penthouse Feb.,1980-Blondie cover.
bob Guccione 1980 VF+ comes with sleeve and board 
Penthouse February 1980 Publication Date: February 1980 Description Pet of the Month Lindsay Ekert photographed by Earl Miller. Interview Lee Marvin by Fred Robbins. Articles "Stand Up and Howl!" by Stephen Singular. "Love Talk" by Thomas Renson and Charles Johnston. "Blondie: Sex Symbol of the 80's" (cover, article by Debra Rae Cohen). Model Kathi Janson photographed by Donald Milne. Photos by Earl Miller. 
Price: 5.00 USD
Five novels magazine May-June 1946, Curtiss T. Gardner
2 Curtiss T. Gardner Five novels magazine May-June 1946
Dell 1946,may-june solid with faceplate,cover mild edge wear a ring of moisture discoloring on the back cover and on papers edge,doesnt effect text. 
when a business guy has to resort to a mace,then you know there wil beaction ahead in sleeve with board 
Price: 20.00 USD
the Wide world;the magazine for men,May,1930, J.A.Weston
3 J.A.Weston the Wide world;the magazine for men,May,1930
very good,some damge,ear bottom oft he spine,intact,bold cover,mild edge war,smal crease bottom corner,cover on the right.inside pages white and creamy,bac cover,mild wear,a couple small stains 
cool cover The Wide World Magazine From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The Wide World Magazine - half-yearly volume edition The Wide World Magazine was a British monthly illustrated publication which ran from April 1898 to December 1965.[1] The magazine was founded by well-known publisher George Newnes, also famous for Tit-Bits, The Strand Magazine, Country Life and others. It described itself as "an illustrated magazine of true narrative" and each month purported to feature "true-life" adventure and travel stories gathered from around the world. Its motto was "Truth is stranger than fiction".[1] In August 1898, it published the first in a number of installments of "The Adventures of Louis de Rougemont", billed as "the most amazing story a man ever lived to tell", and claiming to be an account of a man who had spent thirty years in the outback of Australia.[2] The story caused a sensation, but was exposed as a hoax by the Daily Chronicle, to the embarrassment of the publisher.[3] Some famous names occasionally wrote for the magazine (such as Arthur Conan Doyle, Henry Morton Stanley, Douglas Reeman etc.), and it was copiously illustrated with photographs, as well as black and white drawings by such artists as Terence Cuneo, Cecil Stuart Tresilian, Alfred Pearse, Chas Sheldon, Paul Hardy, William Barnes Wollen, John L. Wimbush, Charles J. Staniland, Joseph Finnemore, John Charlton, Warwick Goble, Tom Browne, Ernest Prater, Gordon Browne, Edward S Hodgson, Norman H. Hardy, Inglis Sheldon Williams, and Harry Rountree.[4] The May 1913 issue contained the first reports of the death of notorious outlaw Butch Cassidy in Bolivia.[1] The Times, in retrospect, humorously described the magazine as about "brave chaps with large moustaches on stiff upper lips, who did stupid and dangerous things".[5] References[edit] ^ Jump up to: a b c 
Price: 3.00 USD

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