- Australian Women's Weekly began as a weekly magazine in 1933. In 1982, it converted to a monthly frequency. The title stayed the same, both for reasons of familiarity and because the title Women's Monthly was deemed 'unseemly'.
- Auto Trader (the British magazine) has three examples of this: the editions Southern (which now includes Wales and South West England), Midland (now covering Anglia and the Home Counties, extending beyond the Midlands), and North London & East of England (which is really In Name Only now, as it's amalgamated its content with the Midland edition). Both editions only survive due to the Grandfather Clause. In any case, the magazine's Periphery Demographic didn't really care... it still remains popular.
- Billboard - The major trade publication of the music industry, was originally a trade paper for the billboard advertising industry. At least, that's what it was when it started. But the publication had shifted its focus to the entertainment industry (which, at the time, was a major user of billboard advertising) before the 19th century ended.
- CD-Action was the first Polish video game magazine which came with a cover CD, and the title was chosen to emphasize that. Later they switched to DVD's (and CDs in general have all but gone out of use in the video game industry, making the title especially antiquated.) As of late 2018, they've scrapped cover discs entirely in favor of digital store keys—making the title even more out of date.
- Country Weekly was this for most of its history. From its inception in 1994 until 1999, it was published weekly, but it switched to fortnightly (once every two weeks) from 1999-2009 until reverting.
- The Economist - The magazine frequently posts disclaimers in its ads that it is not solely about economics or the economy, but a general news magazine. When founded in 1843, the title made a fair amount of sense, as it was indeed largely devoted to economic matters, and particular advocacy for the repeal of Britain's Corn Laws. By 1845, it had already broadened its scope considerably, and gained this full title: The Economist, Weekly Commercial Times, Bankers' Gazette, and Railway Monitor. A Political, Literary and General Newspaper. That title was eventually reduced to its more sensible but misleading original version. In addition, the editors invariably refer to the magazine ''itself'' as a "newspaper", even though it hasn't been published in a broadsheet format since at least the early 20th century. That being said, the modern magazine does have a heavy focus on economic news, and its neoliberal perspective is essentially in line with the main stream of modern economics; if the editorial board of a general news magazine was composed entirely of orthodox academic economists, it would look a lot like The Economist.
- Famitsu - A Japanese video game magazine which debuted under the name of Famicom Tsūshin (or the Famicom Journal in English) in 1986 — back when the Famicom (the Japanese version of the NES) was the dominant game console in the market. While the magazine did start off as a Nintendo/Famicom-centric publication, it gradually covered other gaming platforms extensively such as the PC Engine and Mega Drive as they came along, eventually rebranding themselves under the current abbreviated name in 1995. This was shortly after launching their now-defunct sister publication PlayStation Tsūshin (which became Famitsu PS following the rebranding).
- GQ - Its name is short for "Gentleman's Quarterly". It's been issued monthly for quite some time.
- Indie Game Magazine is, as of December 2015, no longer producing a monthly periodical. The website continues to offer regularly updated content pertaining to indie games, but it really isn't a magazine anymore. It still uses the name, however.
- Manga Time Kirara - A Japanese manga anthology that was originally part of the Manga Time family of Gag Series yonkoma magazines, with a bit of moe concentration. However, as moe became the cash cow in the 2000s, Kirara obtained editorial independence from the rest of Manga Time family and became a family of five manga anthologies on its own, all of which bearing Manga Time as part of their titlesnote . What's more confusing is Manga Time is a family of six manga anthologies on its own, five of them having Manga Time as part of their titlesnote .
- Marxism Today - A now-defunct British publication was originally the theoretical journal of the British Communist Party, and read the way you'd expect. During its last years when Martin Jacques was the editor, however, it devoted itself to a more generally leftist critique of Thatcherism and gained a wider audience. The joke from both sides of the political spectrum was that the only Marxism in it was the title.
- Nintendo Power - Initially, the second half of the title referred to the "power" it gave to Nintendo game players to beat the games they were playing, through included tips, strategies, and walkthroughs. Eventually it began to give up including tips and focused more on interviews and news, as anyone could just as easily look up a solution on GameFAQs or watch video playthroughs on YouTube.
- Opera Monthly - Thanks to financial problems, the New York magazine from the publishers of TheaterWeek, published every other month during the parent company's final year or so of operation.
- Protoculture Addicts - An anime magazine published in the US, the name indicates its origins as a Robotech fanzine.
- Radio Times - Although the magazine still offers comprehensive radio listings (near the back of the magazine), chances are that most readers are there for the TV listings, the interviews or the previews of coming shows. There may not be quite as many national radio stations as there are national TV stations, but there are now 10 pages of TV listings for every 2 pages of radio listings.
- TV Guide - In late 2009, the magazine made a series of changes in its format, drastically reducing the amount of space given to actual TV listings (cutting all but the grid-format listings first, then dropping several channels from the grids) and focusing more on celebrity-style reporting.
Artifact Title / Magazines