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NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC MAGAZINE (ナショナルジオグラフィック英語版)  発売日・バックナンバー

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1,034円
Rising Seas
They’re inevitable. And they’re sure to be costly?especially if we don’t prepare. Coastal cities are turning to the Netherlands for guidance.

Australia’s Big Bird
The cassowary is a standout: Six feet tall, 160-plus pounds, and dad sits on the eggs.

Climbing Untamed Antarctica
The first thing that the team members learned: Don’t attach yourself to a kite.

Risk Taker: Prince of Prints
From Cuba to Kenya, the bold artist makes political points with his giant portraits.

Urban Pulse of the Congo
The miracle of Kinshasa is that amid the chaos of this capital city, artists survive and thrive.

Failure Is an Option
History shows that without it, we’d be nowhere.

Editor’s Note
This month we consider the problem of rising seas, a catastrophe playing out in slow motion.

NGM Photographers on Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: Rumble in the Gym
Pascal Maitre talks about building trust and taking punches while on assignment in Kinshasa.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
An October 1948 nor’easter slams Brooklyn’s Belt Parkway seawall with a wall of water.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Check out the new and improved Your Shot photography community, then join and share your best photos with us.
1,034円
Sugar Love: A Not
So Sweet Tale
We were smitten 10,000 years ago on the island of New Guinea. Today the average American downs 22.7 teaspoons a day.

Features

The Surprising Life of Lions
The only cat that’s truly social is the lion. To find out why, our team spent many months with the prides of the Serengeti.

Living With Lions
Africa’s lions may number no more than 35,000. A Kenyan program points to a way to save the beleaguered cats.

Underwater Secrets of the Maya
“I saw it, I saw it! Yes, it’s true!” the archaeologist shouts: divine light at the bottom of a natural well.

Risk Taker: Spacewalker
The astronaut steps into the void.

Behind the Painted Elephant
In India the animal is a treasure?and sometimes also a work of art.

Editor’s Note
A collaboration with the Serengeti Lion Project provided a solid underpinning for this month’s cover story.

NGM Photographers on Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: Eyes on the Pride
Michael Nichols used an array of high-tech gadgetry to capture new and unique images of Serengeti lions.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
A photo from the 1950s shows photographer Luis Marden’s method for changing flashbulbs during dives.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Check out the new and improved Your Shot photography community, then join and share your best photos with us.
1,034円
Table of Contents
It All Began in Chaos
The giant planets didn’t always sit where they are today. Our solar system was shaped by a wild and stormy youth.

Features

Mars Gets Its Close-Up
The rover Curiosity is taking red planet portraits.

Last Song for Migrating Birds
Across the Mediterranean millions are killed for food, profit, and cruel amusement.

Our Missing Ancestor
Meet a mysterious member of the human family.

Genes Are Us
Humans share a quarter of their genes with a grain of rice?a sign of our common heritage.

Risk Taker: Bat Man
Blind since 13 months, he explores the world?and even rides a bike?by clicking his tongue.

Hay Beautiful
A walk through the grass-growing meadows of Transylvania will cheer your spirits.

The Comeback Croc
Thirty years ago the yacare caiman seemed doomed to a leathery death. What happened?

Editor’s Note
This month we take a look at the callous slaughter of songbirds migrating between Europe and Africa.

NGM Photographers on Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: Caged Birds
Photographer David Guttenfelder has covered wars, but seeing the suffering of birds was a challenging experience.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
An astronaut checks his controls in the cockpit of the Manned Aerospace Flight Simulator in the 1960s.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Check out the new and improved Your Shot photography community, then join and share your best photos with us.
1,034円
Onward and Downward
Travel along on a record-breaking descent to the deepest spot in the ocean.

Features

The Mystery of Risk
Why do explorers put their physical self and their reputation in peril? The answer may surprise you.

Risk Takers Tell All
Meet space jumper Felix Baumgartner, voted Nat Geo Adventurer of the Year, and five other stars.

First Australians
An Aboriginal village invited our writer to visit. “Anything I can bring?” The reply: “Dinner for 25.”

Maxed Out on Everest
Our team saw how the mountain has become an icon for everything that’s wrong with climbing.

Miracle in Mozambique
Ravaged by war, Gorongosa Park is reborn.

Last of the Viking Whalers
Norway reserves the right to hunt minkes. But kids don’t want to grow up to be whalers.

Editor’s Note
Photographer Amy Toensing patiently built relationships to bring us this month’s story on the first Australians.

NGM Photographers on Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
A codfish arch greeted Crown Prince Gustav during his 1887 visit to the Norwegian port of Hammerfest.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
New Clues to a Long Life
You want to live to 120? And stay healthy? Genetic discoveries could make that wish come true.

Features

Siberian Sanctuary
Wrangel Island was once thought to be a magical realm. That’s not so far from the truth.

Unsilent Zimbabwe
The violent rule of Robert Mugabe has shattered a nation. But he cannot still the voices of the people.

A Mixed Blessing
Could agriculture destroy our planet?

Element Hunters
A new atom is born. And then it vanishes. And the search for undiscovered elements goes on.

Turning Old Things Into New
Shrimp shells + silk protein = one of many freshly minted (and super-useful) materials.

Flying in the Face of Peril
Bears, snakes, and unhappy bureaucrats can’t stop Ca?an ?ekercio?lu from saving birds.

China’s Grand Canal
The ancient waterway linked north and south for centuries. Nowadays it’s a tourist draw too.

Editor’s Note
This month, we consider the tricky balance between feeding the world and ecological equilibrium.

NGM Photographers on Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: Caught in Zimbabwe
Robin Hammond risked imprisonment and deportation to document poverty and oppression in Zimbabwe.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
A 1950s photo shows Portuguese villagers harvesting seaweed for use as fertilizer in local fields.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
Back to Life
Reviving an extinct species is no longer a fantasy. Is it a good idea?

Features

Tusk Hunters
Remains of long-gone mammoths lie buried in Siberian tundra.

Seeking New Species
Scientists have found 1.7 million. Millions more are undiscovered.

Risk Takers: Crusading Pilot
Barrington Irving wants to teach kids to explore the skies.

Delaware, at Last
A proposed park celebrates the Brandywine Valley and more.

I Love You, Manatee
We swim with it when legal, tune to its radio station, ponder its fate.

Europe’s Wild Men
They dress in bear heads and bells, and behave like beasts.

A Rush for Red Gold
Illegal loggers plunder Peru’s forests for mahogany.

Editor’s Note
This month, we consider the science and ethics of restoring extinct species.

NGM Photographers on Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: Tusk and Sunset
Evgenia Arbugaeva patiently waits until late summer to photograph a mammoth tusk in the Siberian sunset.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
A 1947 photo shows taxidermist William L. Brown working on a timber wolf for the National Museum of Natural History.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
New Old Libya
Libyans lived under a dictator who twisted their past. Now they must imagine their future.

Features

Satellite Archaeology
A snapshot from space can find buried treasures.

Risk Takers: Crisis Mapper
Patrick Meier saves lives with his online maps.

The Bite That Heals
Venom is nature’s most efficient killer. Now we’re discovering how it can cure as well.

Heaven and Hell on Earth
The nomads of Afghanistan’s Wakhan corridor live in one of the world’s most beautiful and unforgiving places.

Do-It-Yourself Soccer
On fields throughout Africa determined kids turn plastic bags, old clothes, and shredded tires into beloved soccer balls.

The Sultans of Streams
Britain’s otters were all but wiped out by chemicals leaching into rivers. Now they’ve made a comeback.

Editor’s Note
This month, emerging explorer Zoltan Takacs shares how venom is opening up new avenues for pharmacology.

NGM Photographers on Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: Bits of Libya
Photographer George Steinmetz shares some of his favorite items from Libya.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
The victim of a Russell’s viper snakebite receives antivenom in this photo, published in 1943.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
The World of Explorers
A photo portfolio: a lunar landing, volcanic action, ancient footprints in Africa

Restless Genes
Scientists are trying to learn what drove us out from Africa and on to the moon and beyond.

Rain Forest Sale
Ecuador's Yasuni Park has it
all?treetop orchids, prowling jaguars, nearly 600 species of birds ... and oil.

Exploration:
Risk Takers
They snare poisonous snakes, drill into glaciers, probe cat parasites?and always push limits.

Crazy Far
To the stars. Do we have the right stuff to go?

The Greatest Survival Story
His companions died. Food was nearly gone. And Douglas Mawson still had 95 polar miles to go.

Small,
Small World
We breathe in millions of microbes. But we've only just begun to study them.


1,034円
Scaling a Forest Giant
A tree-climbing scientist takes the measure of a 3,200-year-old, 247-foot-tall sequoia.

Features

The Tunnels of Gaza
They’re a death trap, a lifeline, and a symbol of the dreams of the 1.6 million beleaguered Gazans.

Paradise Found
It took eight years. But now every bird of paradise species has been photographed in the wild.

Good Gas, Bad Gas
Is methane the fuel of the future ... or a climate bomb?

‘Sky of the Wolf, Please Help’
That’s a prayer of shamans?spiritual healers of Mongolia, Central Asia, and Siberia.

A World Beneath the Sea
Thousands of years ago, rising tides swamped Doggerland. Now archaeologists are diving in.

Editor’s Note
This month, photographer Michael “Nick” Nichols gives us a picturesque view of a snow-covered giant.

NGM Photographers on Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

NG Photo Contest
Enter before November 30 for a chance to win $10,000, then check out the competition.

The Moment: Bird’s-Eye View
While photographing the courtship dance of a male bird of paradise, Tim Laman wondered what the female sees.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
A 1917 photo shows a camping party using a fallen sequoia as a picnic spot and parking space.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
Cuba’s New Now
The people respond to reforms with excitement, black humor, and a large dose of skepticism.

Features

It’s All in the Bubbles
Scientists have discovered the secret of the emperor penguin’s amazing underwater speed.

Vikings and Native Americans
A strange strand of yarn is helping uncover a lost chapter of New World history.

Sailing the Dunes
In his wheelless paraglider, photographer George Steinmetz flies over deserts, guided by dunes.

Cheetahs on the Edge
They’re shy and delicately built. They can’t roar. But the threatened cat is a shrewd survivor.

Arkansas Delta, 40 Years Later
A VISTA volunteer, he made black friends, was beaten by whites. Now he and his camera return.

Editor’s Note
This month, we use cutting-edge photo technology to capture unique images of the fastest sprinter on Earth.

NGM Photographers on Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: Shooting Stars
To capture emperor penguins in flight, Paul Nicklen used polar survival skills he learned as a child.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
A 1925 image by Emile Baraize is the earliest color photo of Egypt’s Sphinx.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
Ivory Worship
A National Geographic investigation reveals a direct link between religion and ivory smuggling.

Features

The Glory of Leaves
Sleek or prickly, waxy or spiny, pure green or silvery white ... why do they look the way they do?

A New Face for Rio
With the Olympics coming in 2016, the city is spending millions to fix up its hillside slums.

Amazing Mesoamerican Reef
In this world, mangrove forests, sea grass beds, and coral reefs strike a delicate balance.

The Sky Caves of Nepal
Explorers scramble up cliffs to find out who created these ancient dwellings.

My Neighbor, Mr. Badger
The people moved away from their cottages in a rural Finnish town. And the animals moved in.

Editor’s Note
This month, Bryan Christy and Brent Stirton investigate the resurgence of ivory smuggling.

NGM Photographers on Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: Big Fish, Little Fish
While photographing the Mesoamerican Reef, Brian Skerry had a close encounter with a whale shark.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
A kitten demonstrates the seaworthiness of a giant water lily in this 1935 photo by Alfred T. Palmer.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
Weather Gone Wild
Disastrous rains. No rain at all. Unexpected heat or cold. Is Earth’s climate changing dangerously?

Features

Drought in the West of Texas
The state has just suffered its driest 12 months.

Mountains in the Sea
They rise from the ocean floor, rarely explored by humans. A new expedition offers a close-up look.

Yemen’s Day of Reckoning
Its old ruler is gone. The new challenge: coming to terms with rebels, refugees, and al Qaeda.

The Empire Strikes Out
Rome’s walls helped set the outer limits of its power―and led to its downfall.

Mansions of the Roma Kings
Don’t call them Gypsies―a derogatory term. And don’t expect any of them to live in caravans.

Editor’s Note
This month, Peter Miller examines the causes of recent extreme weather events, and ponders the future.

NGM Photographers On Instagram
Enjoy daily photo dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: Brothers, Now & Then
While covering drought in Texas, Robb Kendrick revisited Mennonite brothers he had photographed 29 years prior.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
A photo from the early 1900s shows an Inuit man with parka and umiak fashioned from animal innards.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
Life After Wounded Knee
Still deeply affected by the 1890 massacre, the Oglala Lakota find new hope in old ways.

Features

What a Dive!
The gannet can plunge into the sea at 70 miles an hour and go as deep as 50 feet.

East Side Story
The “other London” gets ready for its role as venue for the Summer Olympics.

Chasing Lightning
Tim Samaras zips along with his 1,600-pound camera, aiming to snap the birth of a bolt.

Tibet’s Golden “Worm”
It’s part fungus, part moth larva. And for those who find yartsa gunbu, it’s pure profit.

Editor’s Note
Alexandra Fuller and Aaron Huey report on the powerful resurgence of tradition among the people of Pine Ridge.

Field Test: First Look
Catch a glimpse of stories to come in these daily dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: Cover Potential
Posing with an acetate copy of the National Geographic cover brought smiles to members of the Oglala Sioux Nation.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
An extraordinary cap made from a mushroom was mailed to National Geographic headquarters in 1920.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
The Riddle of Easter Island
How did the statues move? That question puzzles archaeologists―and modern-day islanders.

Features

Epic Storms
Is that a spaceship? Or a mushroom cloud? Or a strange skyscape whipped up by wild weather?

Vanishing Voices
A language goes silent every 14 days. That could mean the end for words like tradzy, azaac, khei-àt.

Life in an Icy Inferno
Weird microbes, possibly from Earth’s bowels, thrive in the hot soil of an Antarctic volcano.

Russian Summer
At the dacha, the soul of Russia―and its cultural divide―is on display.

Editor’s Note
This month, photographer Lynn Johnson thoughtfully illuminates the story of our world’s vanishing languages.

Field Test: First Look
Catch a glimpse of stories to come in these daily dispatches from our photographers.

The Moment: A Mystical Coat and Hat
In the Republic of Tuva, photographer Lynn Johnson visited a center where shamans counsel suffering souls.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
A 1909 photo shows a Plains Indian staging smoke signals from a hilltop in Montana.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
Sunny, With Chance of Woe
The space-weather forecast: solar storms. What causes them―and how will they affect Earth?

Features

At Home in the Outer Banks
Why move to a North Carolina barrier island? A photographer’s portfolio reveals his reasons.

Terra-Cotta Army: True Colors
See how China’s buried warriors really looked: glorious in reds and greens, purples and pinks.

Smitten by a Ural Owl
One fierce female didn’t mind becoming an Estonian photographer’s muse.

In China’s Shadow
Hong Kong is changing again. But into what―and molded by whom―seems most uncertain.

Yemen’s Legendary Island
Socotra is home to weird plants and animals that live nowhere else.

Editor’s Note
This month, we return to China with Lou Mazzatenta for more discoveries about the terra-cotta warriors.

Field Test: On Everest
Follow our expedition in real time as the climbers seek to summit Mount Everest.

The Moment: Sticking Points
Mark Leong photographed these colorful protesters on the 22nd anniversary of the Tiananmen Square crackdown.

Desktop Wallpaper
Decorate your desktop with beautiful images from this month’s issue of the magazine.

Flashback
A photo from the fall of 1902 shows the Wright brothers conducting a glider test in Kitty Hawk, North Carolina.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
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