From the farthest reaches of the globe to groundbreaking encounters with chimpanzees, NG explores our world. In his favorite picture, legendary National Geographic photojournalist Maynard Owen Williams marveled how, in this Herat, Afghanistan, bazaar, no one blinked during the three seconds required to make the exposure.
Beginning in 1938, Matthew Stirling, chief of the Smithsonian Bureau of American Ethnology, led eight National Geographic-sponsored expeditions to Tabasco and Veracruz in Mexico. In the early 1960s, paleontologist and National Geographic grantee Louis Leakey and his family inspected the campsite of an early hominid at Tanzania’s Olduvai Gorge.
A touching moment between primatologist and National Geographic grantee Jane Goodall and young chimpanzee Flint at Tanzania’s Gombe Stream Reserve in 1965. Archaeologist and National Geographic grantee Richard Adams examined pre-Columbian Maya wall murals in Tomb One at Rio Azul in 1984. Research scientist and National Geographic Emerging Explorer Albert Lin gallops across the steppes of northern Mongolia as he searches for Genghis Khan’s tomb and other archaeological sites. Marine biologist and National Geographic Explorer-in-Residence Enric Sala dives with a green turtle off Cocos Island, Costa Rica. Take a closer look at the small wonders of our world, including a gecko's toe, tiny planets, and the littlest cyborg. The magazine has a celebrated history as an innovative place for photography — from creating the first photographic survey of the night sky in the Northern Hemisphere to making the first color photographs undersea, and it continues to push technological and creative boundaries. In print, the magazine marks its 125th anniversary with a special October issue devoted to photography.
In addition to its leadership in photographic technology and storytelling, over the course of its history the magazine’s images have documented numerous discoveries and expeditions (many funded by the National Geographic Society), from the first American ascent of Everest to Jane Goodall and Dian Fossey’s work with primates in Africa to Jacques Cousteau’s dives and James Cameron’s historic solo descent to the bottom of the Mariana Trench in 2012.
The anniversary issue is the largest measured revenue issue in the magazine’s history, with a mix of global and domestic ad campaigns. In conjunction with the October issue, the Annenberg Space for Photography in Los Angeles will present “The Power of Photography,” a special print and digital exhibition based on archival images as well as photography from the current issue. A wall of National Geographic magazine covers at the 125th Anniversary Exhibit in Washington, DC. For me, working at National Geographic is a dream come true, and this year especially, I feel a real sense of honor to be contributing in my own small way to the great legacy of the Society.
The beginning of this year marked the 125th anniversary of the founding of the Society, when,  on January 13, 1888, 33 men gathered at the Cosmos Club in Washington, DC and laid out the charter to establish a geographical society in the United States of America.I wonder if any of those founding fathers had any idea that their little club would grow into the force of global inspiration that it is today.
A bathing beauty enjoys Kenilworth Gardens in Washington, DC, photographed on autochrome in January 1928 for National Geographic, but never published. Now in this month of October, we commemorate the 125th anniversary of the first issue of National Geographic magazine. Holding the original October 1888 issue of National Geographic Magazine in anticipation of our 125th Anniversary Expedition around the world. Having traveled around the world last year, I already know that this trip is going to be simply amazing. Alas, the plane has numbered seats and weight restrictions, I imagine, leaving me to represent all of you on this expedition of a lifetime. So many NG articles inspired so many of my trips; I have well over 5 million air miles so NG is also a money maker for airlines.
I have a great stack of National Geographic that I just can’t bring myself to get rid of. I visited the National Geographic 125th anniversary exhibition and it was truly one of the best exhibitions I have ever seen. Du Pont descendants still live in the 1923 Granogue mansion, one of many grand estates that have preserved a lush natural corridor along the Brandywine River in Delaware. As dawn breaks, a lone sycamore tree emerges from the mist at Woodlawn, the 1,100-acre heart of Delaware’s proposed national monument.
Propeller scars mark this manatee—graphic evidence of a too-close encounter with a boat.


Jones was photographing water lilies from four feet under when he saw a "black cloud" in the corner of his eye. Young manatees nurse from teats behind the mother’s flippers during a period of intense maternal care that may last two years. A Pennsylvania field splashed with grape hyacinths was the site of heavy combat in 1777 during the Battle of Brandywine. Painter Andrew Wyeth kept a secret studio a few miles from this Woodlawn farmhouse, creating works of art inspired by the surrounding landscape until his death in 2009.
A 23-second exposure in a camera mounted in the tail of a Lockheed TriStar jet captures the lights of the airport runway and the city beyond. With 10,000 watts of light and cutting-edge submersible technology, the Titanic comes to life from two and a half miles beneath the ocean’s surface. A quarter million Muslims jam Haram Mosque in the holy city of Mecca to pay homage to Allah. Rolling through the snow, Prince Philip takes his four-in-hand carriage out for an early morning drive along a path near Windsor Castle. Montana cowboys brand and castrate their livestock—a familiar yearly ritual in cattle country.
Scorching sun casts long shadows as camels cross the salt flats of Lake Assal, Djibouti, one of the lowest places on Earth at 512 feet below sea level.
Click here to visit iTunes and purchase the 50 Greatest Photographs of National Geographic iPad app now.
Silverash carried the Society-supported Mann Expedition to the East Indies to collect exotic animals for the National Zoo. He uncovered 11 colossal stone heads, evidence of the ancient Olmec civilization that had lain buried for 15 centuries.
Sala leads National Geographic’s Pristine Seas project, which aims to find, survey, and help protect the last healthy and undisturbed places in the ocean. 16, 2013)—National Geographic magazine started publication in October 1888 as the official journal of the National Geographic Society, a nonprofit dedicated to funding science and exploration across the planet. Over time, the magazine has redefined itself as a committed outlet for world-class photojournalism, documenting the wonders of the planet and tackling serious issues around environmental and human rights. To complement the release of the issue, National Geographic is also unveiling a new photo blog, “Proof,” on Monday, Sept.
1, as the magazine’s anniversary month begins, National Geographic will invite all photo enthusiasts to submit photos and participate in an inaugural digital assignment for the magazine, as part of a newly designed, photosharing-based community engagement platform, Your Shot.
It has been a window on the world for generations of readers, and its photographic archives comprise 11.5 million images, including vintage glass-plate negatives and rare Kodachrome transparencies. For over a century, National Geographic has inspired millions to fall in love with the world.
In some ways, this special birthday is even more personal for me, because I blame National Geographic entirely for my incurable wanderlust.
To this day, I cannot pick up a copy of National Geographic and not be hit with a powerful drive to walk out the door and head off to some rare corner of the globe to discover their faraway life. Honestly, I’ve been waiting all year for this trip, giddy with the very same wanderlust I had as a child, pinching myself at the destinations that lie in wait (London! Though you won’t get your passport stamped or your swimsuit wet, I truly hope that all of you will follow along for the next 24 days, as I explore some of the most intriguing and beautiful (and exotic!) parts of the globe, paying homage to the reason all of us are here . I think so many of us did reports on countries with old National Geographic subscriptions and then got an idea we had to go to that place. Seeing those covers up close all together and remembering the ones that have inspired me makes me remember why I travel. He spent two months near a saltwater lake in Kallar Kahar to capture this shot of an Asian paradise flycatcher feeding its chick. Soaring giants draped with orchids, kapok trees provide rich habitat for primates, birds, amphibians, and insects.


Woodlawn is one of the last large undeveloped sites in an area increasingly hemmed in by the encroaching outskirts of Wilmington and Philadelphia.
Lured by rising prices for mammoth ivory, hundreds of men cross the frozen Arctic seas each spring to search for it along eroding shorelines. British troops outflanked Washington’s army, clearing a path for the redcoats to march on Philadelphia and take the city. Lacking the blubber that insulates whales, they crowd warm springs and power plant discharge sites. Here South Africa’s Kalahari Gemsbok National Park is joined by a fenceless border with Botswana’s larger Gemsbok National Park, representing an African trend toward transnational parks allowing wildlife free rein in their natural ecosystem. A young girl atop one of the animals herds them forward toward her family’s tent and a break for food and rest.
Those in the center (blurred in this time exposure) circle the black-draped Kaaba, most sacred of Islamic shrines. Since then, National Geographic has grown to become one of the most iconic brands in the world.
Today, National Geographic is expanding the scope of its visual storytelling, experimenting with digital experiences to find new ways of documenting the world and of allowing readers to interact with content.
The Your Shot assignment will be loosely organized around the theme of the October 2013 anniversary issue. Another first is a Nokia campaign on a four-page cover gatefold featuring an image made with a smartphone. 26, an extensive digital installation will showcase 500-plus images in a dynamic presentation that will change as the viewer moves through the exhibit.
I read (or flipped through), every single issue of National Geographic and World magazines. Every longing I have for a place on the globe can be traced back to a particular story, image, or cover of National Geographic. Some of you have traveled with me online now for years, and I sincerely wish you could be by my side as we celebrate the very thing that we all love, National Geographic.
I love traveling online with you Monica, always appreciate your thoughtful words and comments to you. Upstream, the DuPont Company made gunpowder; other mills produced everything from paper to snuff.
In 2012 alone, it won multiple awards, among them three Overseas Press Club Awards and four National Magazine Awards, including General Excellence and Best Tablet Publication.
Called “The Photography Issue,” the issue focuses on the medium the magazine has helped to shape, looking at how photography has the power to impact our lives by bearing witness, helping to prove fact, giving us insight into each other, revealing unknown places, celebrating wonder and inspiring us to protect our natural world. The photo was taken by a National Geographic photographer represented by the Society’s newly configured creative agency, National Geographic Creative. I grew up watching National Geographic Explorer on television, reading National Geographic books, and competing in the National Geographic Bee. We have gawked at the gripping photos on every page, and then defined a standard of photography that never falls short. Kigali!), in awe that 125 years after our first explorers, we can simply jet from place to place without a thought beyond which appetizer we’ll choose for dinner.
Allowing us to experience places, people, foods, etc.that we might not get to see otherwise.
Featured photographers include Marcus Bleasdale, James Balog, Martin Schoeller, David Guttenfelder, Abelardo Morell and Joel Sartore. 10, and celebrates the careers and photography of 11 talented women photojournalists who have made a significant impact with their images.



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