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    Saturday Evening Post
    Saturday Evening Post
    Saturday Evening Post

    Saturday Evening Post

    Yes, that Saturday Evening Post. We've been around for nearly 300 years, and we're still in print!

    2016 Fiction Contest winner: "Zelda, Burning" by Celeste McMaster, featured in January/February 2016 issue

    See what's inside our November/December 2015 issue here: On the cover: "White Wolves" by Jack Murray was originally published on The Saturday Evening Post, March 8, 1941.

    See what's inside our November/December 2015 issue here: On the cover: "Dog and Cat Wait for Santa" by Paul Bransom was originally published on The Country Gentleman, December 23, 1916.

    September/October 2015 issue. On the cover: Crossing Below the Falls by Howard Terpning © Terpning Family Limited Partnership, LLC, Courtesy of the Greenwich Workshop®, Inc. Here's what you'll find inside the issue:

    Where the Girls Are – Thornton Utz As shown in Thorton Utz’s Where the Girls Are, the discerning college boy always has one eye open for opportunity, even in excess of the speed limit.

    Billboard Painters – Stevan Dohanos In mid-July swelter on the cusp of a scorching third digit, these workingmen are wise to take the advice of their arctic billboard. Unfortunately, no amount of wishful thinking can convince their fictional polar pals to share the snow.

    Swing-set – Amos Sewell With shoddy materials and blueprints more complex than the Manhattan Project’s, dad may end up getting better exercise than the kids. Luckily for his patient audience, this dance more than makes up for the lack of functioning swings.

    Wading Pool – Amos Sewell Even if one size doesn’t fit all, when the kiddie pool is the only escape from August heat, most are willing to make due. You snooze, you lose.

    Lemonade for the Lawnboy – George Hughes A shiny quarter would be welcome, but when trimming the lawn in the sticky heat of early summer, payment in icy fresh-squeezed lemonade is just as appreciated.

    Backyard Campers – Amos Sewell A bump in the night is never welcome when all you have are tent flaps for defense. And a few ghost stories too many can render the most innocuous cicada chirp into a sinister bogey-beast on the prowl.

    Town Green – John Clymer A tot jamboree, future hall-of-fame hopefuls, and lounging bookworms round out the cast of John Clymer’s sprawling Town Green, where all can bask in the stippled shade around the gazebo.

    Feeding the Elephants – John Clymer Getting up close and personal with a pair of curious pachyderms may be the thrill of the afternoon, but that motley bouquet of balloons just beyond the elephant habitat is sure to draw some new customers in the immediate future.

    No Girls Allowed – Stevan Dohanos A ramshackle paradise tucked into the trees makes the perfect lazy afternoon retreat for the adolescent crowd still harboring fears of a cootie outbreak. With trumpet, pooch, and crossbones all aloft, they can’t want for much.

    Croquet Game – John Falter The family tournament portrayed in John Falter’s Croquet Game makes for a fitting post-Sunday dinner capper as the sunlight steadily trickles away.

    Water Fight – Thornton Utz Providing the water supply holds out, a little mirth and mayhem can turn a suburban lawn into an amphibious battleground. Thorton Utz’s work is a giddy cautionary tale for everyone walking by to hike up their socks.

    Sliding into Water – Lawrence Toney Sand between your toes and surf lapping at the shore is fine and good, but the neighborhood waterslide can serve just as well. For some, a pair of trunks and the rush of gravity are more than enough to beat the heat.

    Babysitter at Beach Stand – George Hughes Who says you can’t mix work and play? Sipping a soda and rocking a bonnet-clad tot, this babysitter just might perfect the art of multitasking as long as that begrudging chef doesn’t boil the milk.

    Baby & Nail Polish – Stevan Dohanos With Mom preoccupied, this baby can pick up a few early glamour lessons, though it would appear she hasn’t quite mastered coloring inside the lines.

    Baby at the Beach – Austin Briggs The tugboat may capsize when the tide arrives, but for one new to the sights and smells of the seaside, witnessing the frothy waves curl into the sand probably beats just about any plastic trinket.

    Palefaces at the Beach – Constantin Alajalov A prayer for some cloud cover might be in order if this ghostly couple wants to remain distinguishable from overcooked lobsters by day’s end.

    Joys of Summer – Norman Rockwell Et tu, ice cream? Getting lost in a spiraling forest of umbrellas isn’t especially ideal when you’ve got cool treats on hand rapidly turning to Neapolitan soup.

    King of the Beach – J.C. Leyendecker Armed with trusty life preserver, the guard holds court over his sun-toasted subjects with all the regality of a king and twice the jawline.

    Summertime, 1927 – J.C. Leyendecker For guys and gals alike, sharp style is a must to complement even the most radiant bronzed glow.

    Intimate Portraits of American Indians (July/August 2015 Issue)

    The World War II Struggle That Time Forgot (July/August 2015 Issue)

    July/August 2015 issue of The Saturday Evening Post. Cover illustration by John Clymer (originally published on the Post cover July 16, 1955). Here's what you'll find inside the new issue: www.saturdayeveni...

    May/June 2015 issue of The Saturday Evening Post; illustration by Austin Briggs (© SEPS) originally appeared on the cover July 23, 1949.

    March/April 2015 cover of The Saturday Evening Post; illustration by Norman Rockwell (© SEPS)

    Lucky Catch: A Rockwell nude? Well, almost. When Mermaid surfaced on the August 20, 1955, cover of the Post, public reaction was swift. (March/April 2015 issue)

    Let's Brunch: Spicy Egg and Avocado Wrap (March/April 2015 issue)

    Beach Wars: Who owns America's coastlines? (March/April 2015 issue)

    Life After Lincoln: Seven days after Lincoln was shot, an editorial appeared in the Post that reflected the North’s dwindling hope for a quick and merciful reconciliation with the South.