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Martha Stewart Living

4.1 out of 5 stars 215 customer reviews

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Product Description

Subscription Length: 1 year

Product Description

Martha Stewart Living is for discerning, quality-conscious readers. It celebrates the simple things people do in their everyday lives: gardening, entertaining, renovating, cooking, collecting and creating. We encourage our readers to dream, then show them how to realize their dreams.

Amazon.com Review

Even if you will never make a "gourd candle" or a "Fortuny-inspired tablecloth," Martha Stewart Living can't be beat for its wealth of ideas concerning what Martha calls "good things." A crafter for craft's sake, and an obsessively organized woman (just look at her personal calendar, included in the first few pages), there is no concept or task that is too mundane for Martha. Like Martha herself, the magazine is impeccably organized--recipes and decorating instructions appear with full-color photos, each filed in their own sections of "cooking," "keeping," "crafts," "home," and "collecting." Learn to slip matched sets of bed linens into one of their pillowcases for easy and convenient shelving, make washcloth mitts, and coordinate mismatched towels with decorative ribbon. A whiz at flower arranging, dinner parties, card and sewing crafts, and decorating, Martha covers and conquers all areas of the home--plus weddings, baby showers, and holidays. --Daphne Durham

Product Details

Subscription Length: 1 year
  • Format: Magazine
  • Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S.
  • ASIN: B00005NIOA
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (215 customer reviews)
  • This magazine subscription is provided by Meredith Corporation

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews
117 of 123 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Not as out-of-touch as she's made out to be March 3, 2002
By A Customer
Subscription Term Name:1 year
Many people find themselves either daunted or turned off by the mention of "Martha Stewart." I find many aspects of the magazine surprisingly accessible, however. For example, I taught myself how to make jam several years ago based on step-by-step instructions in one of her magazines--something I'd never seen anywhere else. Now you may be thinking, "Right--like when do I have time to make jam?" I don't have time to make jam anymore either--but although there are certainly "snobby" aspects to the Martha Stewart empire, I credit her for actually being more down-to-earth than most people give her credit for. Making jam, for example, wasn't as difficult and out-of-reach as I'd made it out to be in my mind. Her recipes aren't that outlandish--as, for example, you're likely to find in Gourmet or Food and Wine. Certainly, one can be cynical and criticize Martha for sentimentalizing the idea of the Home--but on another level, I find that she reminds me to slow down and invest energy in this place I call my Home. No, I can't tackle all her projects--but they aren't as ridiculous as they've been parodied to be. Her step-by-step instructions are excellent.
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71 of 78 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars style for the masses July 17, 2004
Subscription Term Name:1 year
This is a fine magazine with truly scrumptious recipes if you're into the kitchen/food thing, home ideas that one can actually use (or that will inspire one to do something similar), and exquisite photography, usually quite stark and simple, of ways to enhance the aesthetic beauty of one's life.
One can serve a plain meal of soup and bread, and make it look like a feast, if you get into Martha's way of looking at things, and it does not take a spending spree to have a "Martha Look". Her basic table settings tend to be white china (one can use mix and match white plates from the local thrift store), clear glass, and colorful fabric...add some well shaped twigs in a glass vase for a centerpiece, and voila ! you have a table that could be shown in this lovely magazine; a rule for "The Look" seems to be the absence of clutter.
Of the regular monthly articles, I like "Ask Martha", which solves problems posed by readers, from health issues to how best to clean your eyeglasses, to "How can I get the coating on my chicken to stay in place when I am frying it ?".
"Clip-Art Craft" is another I appreciate, where in the August '04 edition for example, there are attractive templates for postcards, which one can copy onto card stock, glue a 4 x 6 photo to, and send to your friends. It's another grand idea from Martha !
You'll find articles on antiques, pets, gardening, seasonal fruits and vegetables, and much more, and on the last page, the yummy "Cookie of the Month".
Martha Stewart has brought style and good merchandise at affordable prices for those of us who are budget conscious, but like nice things.
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44 of 49 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars One more fabric-covered corkboard and I might cry... March 18, 2009
Subscription Term Name:1 year
It seems that in the past six months, Living has gone the way of two other of my once-favorite magazines, Gourmet and Bon Appetit. Whether this is a result of new editors/staff or a sign that Martha (and her "people") are finally running out of new things to do, I cannot be sure. What I can say is that this is not the Living I first fell in love with years ago.

For one, the projects (and some recipes) have become overwrought, in that many of them require materials and/or tools which are either difficult or expensive to acquire. My best example of this is December 2008's issue, which featured Christmas cookies made using vintage Springerle molds. (I believe that in the same issue, an ornament project also featured the use of these molds, not to mention special clay AND paints.) My point is, at one time you could turn to Living for Christmas cookie recipes and find new and inventive ways to make your ordinary kitchen ingredients into veritable visual and gustatory masterpieces. Now the same task requires that you have vintage tools, specialty ingredients, and an aesthetic for all things faux-boix. Could it be that Martha's people are scraping the bottom of the rare, flea-market-find inspiration barrel? I fear so.

I ought to note at this point that, where projects/recipes are NOT overwrought, they seem to be little more than recycled ideas from isssues past, with a few tweaks here and there (insert stand-up table place markers in the shape of _________ here, fabric-covered corkboards and shoeboxes there, the ubiquitous fruit-liquor gelatins and drab, stale-looking cookies of the month everywhere...
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104 of 123 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars What happened Martha? March 22, 2002
By h
Subscription Term Name:1 year
I have been subscribing to Martha Stewart for ages. I love her TV show...and while I think she is a mildly obsessed person to take on all her tasks, I have learned many valuable tips from her magazines. I consider myself a pretty crafty person and I owe alot of great ideas to the Great One.

These past two years however, I have noticed a huge change in the quality of her magazine subscription. In the beginning, she devoted many pages to crafting and collecting, a few pages to great recipes and gardening...but now all I see anymore are expensive ads. Literally, her magazine has grown into a very hefty 40% ad content. I give her credit for choosing elegant and high style ads as sponsers, but as I flip through the pages ALL I notice now are designer, perfume, clothing, and bedding ads. I sometimes wonder if amidst all the new crafty and quickly blooming Martha-style versions of her own creation, if she needs more and more money from these sponsers to support the turn-out of her subscriptions. And yes, I have begun to leaf through some of these new "good things" take-offs. Many are great and do not have all the clutter of unwanted ads. I think, for myself, this might be my last year with Martha...it's time to try something new(and a lot less expensive). As a true fan though, I still highly recommend her fabulous TV show and her published books on cooking, gardening, and crafting. You will find no annoying fillers in her beautiful, harcover books.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews
3.0 out of 5 stars My favorite magazine always but seems to give less and less with each...
I love this magazine i always did BUT I never get the full subscription and it seems to have less and less "living" in it. Read more
Published 2 days ago by D.McDougall
4.0 out of 5 stars Giving Martha another try
Just started getting this again. I use to get it years ago then the magazine was over priced for what was in it. I am giving it another try. Read more
Published 3 days ago by OAH
5.0 out of 5 stars I LOVE her style and the recipes are super yummy
I've been reading Martha Stewart Living since I was a teenager. I LOVE her style and the recipes are super yummy. The "Good Things" part has always been my favorite.
Published 5 days ago by Adrianne Di Lella
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
I guess she loved it.
Published 8 days ago by Arthur Jackson
5.0 out of 5 stars Martha is consistently inspiring
There is no better home maker. Still the most creative. I have found great recipes and worthwhile reading in every issue.
Published 29 days ago by Philip D. Tasho
5.0 out of 5 stars This is where comfortable and cozy is.
You never know what you are going to find in Martha's mag. This month 101 truly incredible summer things to do. Read more
Published 1 month ago by Cate Martin
1.0 out of 5 stars don't buy
Received one magazine, never got another one
Published 1 month ago by reader cook
3.0 out of 5 stars Three Stars
It's kind of OK, but NO big deal.
Published 1 month ago by SUSAN R GRANT
5.0 out of 5 stars ... a friend and she enjoys reading it and using great ideas for her
I purchased for a friend and she enjoys reading it and using great ideas for her houseguests
Published 1 month ago by Grateful
3.0 out of 5 stars An AD HAPPY MAG.
Far too many ads. I'll have to endure it for the duration of what's left to come!
Published 1 month ago by Stan Tracy
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