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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

全149件中 106 〜 120 件を表示
1,034円
Bringing the Civil War to Life
In the 1860s combat artists captured battlefield drama. Today reenactors reimagine the conflict.

Features

A Showboating Bird
To woo a mate, a male manakin might make music with its wings ... or do the moonwalk.

Egypt in the Moment
A Nile journey reveals how the revolution is playing out far from its epicenter in Tahrir Square.

A Show of Hands
Humans, bats, cats, frogs, dolphins, and elephants have them. Our artwork takes you inside these useful appendages.

Iceland’s Resilient Beauty
Icelanders and sheep have taken a toll, but the volcanic-glacial landscape is still astonishing.

The Race to Rescue Koalas
Megan Aitken drives Australian streets, saving marsupials that face urban hazards and disease.

Editor’s Note
This month we share the seldom seen sketches of the Civil War’s battlefield artists.

Visions: Field Test
Go behind the scenes to see how our photographers use technology in the field.

The Moment: Body Count
Joel Sartore photographed a single week’s koala losses at a Queensland, Australia, animal care center.

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

Flashback
A photo from the November 1951 issue shows bathers basking in geothermal mud at a spa in Iceland.

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 Titanic, Illuminated
One hundred years after the ship sent its SOS: “Now we know where everything is.”

Features

Climb of Her Life
Her husband turned back. Gerlinde Kaltenbrunner plunged ahead in a risky effort to conquer K2.

Masks That Make Magic
In Africa and its diaspora a mask can turn you into a god―or send a message to the pooh-bahs.

Walking With Ghosts
With the aid of robotic avatars, James Cameron has spent nearly 500 hours exploring the Titanic.

Flocking Flamingos
They really do stick together―and that may increase their odds of survival in a perilous world.

Where Slaves Ruled
In Brazil they escaped plantations, created secret societies, and today fight for legal rights.

50 Years of Covers
Enjoy some of the most compelling National Geographic covers from the last 50 years.

Editor’s Note
This month we follow a daring team of climbers and experience the highs and lows of K2, the Savage Mountain.

Visions: Field Test
Go behind-the-scenes to see how our photographers use technology in the field.

The Moment: Cleaning Up K2
Forced by avalanche to abandon his K2 summit attempt, Tommy Heinrich turned his focus to cleaning up the mountain.

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

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 Journey of the Apostles
They preached their faith across thousands of miles. Today pilgrims still follow in their footsteps.

Tales of the Arabian Seas
Ponder the riddle of the reefs, meet the happy mudskippers, marvel at on-the-go ghost crabs.

How the Rock Got to Plymouth
Glaciers carried boulders hundreds of miles and left them to rest in some very unlikely spots.

Rhino Wars
The horn, whose black market value rivals that of gold, could be the rhino’s curse―or salvation.

Fraternité in Marseille
Immigrants from just about everywhere seem to get along. Can the harmony last?

Editor’s Note
This month, Peter Gwin and photographer Brent Stirton take us to the front lines of the recent rhino poaching crisis.

Visions: Field Test
Go behind-the-scenes of a National Geographic magazine article to see how our photographers use technology in the field.

The Moment: Stone Love
Photographer Fritz Hoffmann goes behind the lens to describe his fascination with big rocks.

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

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
How to Build a Dog
Scientists have found the secret recipe behind the spectacular variety of dog shapes and sizes, and it could help unravel the complexity of human genetic disease.

Tsunami Science
A tsunami strikes almost every year. When and where will the next giant wave hit?

Tomorrowland
Astana, the new capital of Kazakhstan, is brash and grandiose―and wildly attractive to young strivers seeking success.

Lady With a Secret
A chalk-and-ink portrait may be a $100 million Leonardo.

Rock of Ages
Millions of years in the making, Vermilion Cliffs National Monument remains a little-known wonder.

Last of the Cave People
A nomadic people in Papua New Guinea living in remote caves in the forest send a surprising message to the modern world.

Visions: Field Test
Join Joel Sartore as he photographs endangered species while traveling on the Great American Zoo Trip.

Flashback: The Hole Thing
A 1958 National Geographic book about dogs featured two pointers poking through portholes in a Plymouth.

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

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
A Thing or Two About Twins
Twins could unlock the secret to how genes and the environment interact to make us who we are.

Panama’s Big Dig
At an ancient cemetery, gold is surfacing so fast the archaeologist is tempted to yell, Stop, stop!

The Cold Patrol
It’s 25° below zero. The dogs are unruly. Polar bears lurk. Pay is low. Yet Danes proudly serve.

The Healing Fields
”One less land mine, one less child without a leg.” Cambodia recovers from the scourge of mines.

Hyperactive Zone
Africa’s Afar depression has swallowed camels, spit up a lava lake, and created precious salt.

Hanging On in the Hi-Line
Hype brought a flood of Montana homesteaders. Their descendants still struggle with tough terrain.

Visions: Field Test
Join Nick Nichols in the field as he tackles his next challenging assignment―Serengeti lions.

Editor’s Note
This month, Photographer George Steinmetz takes us on a breathtaking tour of a forbidding landscape.

Flashback: Byrd Dogs
Our August 1930 issue featured this photo of puppies born during Richard E. Byrd’s first Antarctic expedition.

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

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
Miracle of the King James Bible
The power and beauty of its words touch churchgoers and cowboys, poets and Rastafarians.

Cry for the Tiger
The mightiest of cats faces annihilation. We have the means to save it. But do we have the will?

Politics Is Killing the Big Cats
A world-renowned field biologist lays out a bold new approach to keep them from vanishing.

Japan’s Nuclear Zone
Thousands fled the meltdown. Exclusive photos show the eerily empty world they left behind.

Upstart Galaxies
Satellites of the Milky Way usually perish in its grasp. Why are the Magellanic Clouds thriving?

Cities Are the Solution
They may be the best way to lift people from poverty and preserve the environment.

Visions: Field Test
Join Nick Nichols in the field as he tackles his next challenging assignment―Serengeti lions.

Photo Journal: Spiders in Focus
Thomas Shahan seeks to illuminate the world of the everyday jumping spider.

National Geographic Photo Contest
Enter now for a chance to win $10,000 and be published in National Geographic.

Editor’s Note
This month, conservationist George Schaller takes stock of what he’s seen in half a century of field studies.

Flashback: Shady Ladies
A photo from the 1920s shows a risqué pair of Japanese women wading in the sea.

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

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
Magical Mystery Hoard
An English field has yielded 3,500 gold, silver, and garnet objects. Who buried them, and why?

Walking With Reindeer
ATVs and snowmobiles help Scandinavia’s Sami keep their herder heritage alive.

Rift in Paradise
Africa’s Albertine Rift is rich in resources, animals―and crushingly violent conflicts.

Iceman Unfrozen
To unlock the mystery of how Europe’s 5,300-year-old mummy lived and died, scientists had one option: thaw him out.

Boundless Rivers
A little-known federal law safeguards hundreds of America’s wild and scenic waterways.

Photo Journal: Echolilia
A father uses photography to build bridges of understanding with his son, who has autism spectrum disorder.

National Geographic Photo Contest
Enter now for a chance to win $10,000 and be published in National Geographic.

NOW: Retiring Shuttles
After 30 years of service, the remaining space shuttles head for retirement in museums around the country.

Editor’s Note
This month we visit Africa’s Albertine Rift, a beautiful land scarred by violence, human need, and suffering.

NEXT: The Code of Zebras
An innovative software application allows field scientists to count zebra populations bar code style.

Flashback: Pearl Strivers
A 1938 photo shows a Mississippi River pearl diver wearing a homemade underwater breathing apparatus.

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

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
Beautiful Teenage Brains
Impulsive, moody, maddening―that’s a typical teen. Yet viewed through the eyes of evolution, adolescent behavior makes sense. Like, totally!

Lost in Slot Canyons
Aussies love dropping into these drenched, narrow passages. Getting stuck is part of the fun.

A Whale of a Shark
Generally a gentle giant, the biggest fish is a beggar and a thief off the shores of Indonesia.

World Without Ice
A mysterious surge of carbon sent temperatures soaring. Life changed forever. Welcome to Earth, 56 million years ago.

Genghis Khan’s Urban Clan
Nomads were never meant to live in big-city boxes. But there they are, in Mongolia’s capital.

An Homage to Ansel Adams
In the Sierra Nevada an unconfident young photographer became a lens master.

International Photo Contest
Enter now for a chance to win $10,000 and be published in National Geographic.

NOW: When Cancer Strikes
Habits, diet, and health care determine the death rate.

Editor’s Note
This month, we examine teenage behavior through the lens of evolution.

NEXT: Meltdown-Proof Nukes
A different kind of technology could be a boon for safety.

Flashback: Pouring It On
A Manhattan construction worker receives a refreshing shower during an August heat wave in this 1947 photo.

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

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
Starting From Ground Zero
Ten years after 9/11, how have the survivors healed―and what wounds still remain?

Miracle of the Adirondacks
New York’s park is blessedly remote, divinely beautiful, and unbelievably complicated.

The Race to the South Pole
A century ago Scott lost and Amundsen won―partly because he knew when to turn back.

Salt Flats
For Murray Fredericks, a desolate salt flat in Australia is the perfect canvas for a study of infinite space.

Editor’s Note
This month, we explore Daphne Sheldrick’s orphan elephant rehab center in Nairobi National Park.

Flashback: Hen Party
Recruits of the Women’s Land Army take poultry care in stride while training in Northamptonshire, England, in 1940.

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

Joy for Orphan Elephants
With the right kind of milk (and the right kind of love), a traumatized calf can make it.

Birth of a New Brazil
Big families are out. Credit strong-willed women―and the steamy soap operas that inspired them.

Lost Lords of the Sahara
The fiercely independent Tuareg struggle to survive amid the turmoil of North Africa.

NOW: March of the Stinkbugs
First seen in Pennsylvania, they’re now in 34 states. Can they be quashed?

NEXT: Playing With Fire
Simulated wildfires can reveal the weak spots in a home’s defenses.

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

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

1,034円
Pipeline Through Paradise
In the Great Bear Rainforest a tanker war has begun. It’s going to be a bare-knuckle fight.

A Multitasking Monkey
India’s langurs stand guard at public events, have holy status―and can also be a bit pesky

Part Ape, Part Human
A new ancestor emerges from the richest collection of fossils ever found.

Homes for Hens
Folks in England are opening their hearts and homes to refugee birds from battery farms.

Editor’s Note
Photographer Paul Nicklen spent two days hanging out up close with one of Canada’s elusive Kermode bears.

Flashback: Lip Service
In 1954, a woman gets her lipstick touched up via robotic arm at the American Museum of Atomic Energy.

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

Robots Get Real
They can now serve drinks, act as companions, and look like us. Are we ready for them?

Land of Shadows
As it comes out of isolation, the nation of Myanmar is caught between darkness and light.

Patent Mania
People submit patent applications for some wild ideas. Here are a few of our favorites.

NOW: The Moon’s Inner Life
Instruments left by the Apollo astronauts tell a molten tale.

NEXT: Brain Delay
The Stroop effect occurs when the brain has to resolve conflicting meanings.

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

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
Not Too Late for Polar Bears
Their frozen hunting ground is shrinking. But bear-watchers haven’t given up hope.

Young, Angry, and Wired
In the Middle East a generation in waiting can wait no more.

Eat, Hike, Swim, Raise Cows
Portugal’s first―and only―national park is a combination of natural wonders and local lifestyles.

Game: Animal Z's
How much do animals sleep? Test your knowledge with our animal sleep game.

Editor's Note
Photographer Jim Richardson, who spent his childhood on a farm, covered this month's story on heirlooms.

Flashback: Stalk King
In 1921, Henry Clark of Skagway, Alaska, was known as the Rhubarb King for his monster crop.

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

Baghdad After the Storm
An Iraq war vet finds music in the streets amid fuel shortages, rational fears―and rising hope.

Food Ark
Preserving heirloom seeds and breeds is crucial if we are to feed our hungry world.

World Beneath the Waves
People do beautiful things in the water, as Narelle Autio's photos demonstrate.

NOW: Real Angry Birds
A popular video game has some people wondering: Do birds really get mad?

NEXT: Elevator to Space
The stuff of science fiction, it may one day be a reality.

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

Your Shot
Submit your photo, check out Your Shot jigsaw puzzles, and see reader photos published in National Geographic.
1,034円
Africa's Super Park
Cheetahs and elephants are lucky to live in the eco-minded nation of Namibia.

Brimming Pools
Rich and risky, tide pools host sea stars, anemones, and harpooning worms.

Rare Earths
They’re the secret (Chinese) ingredients of (almost) everything high tech.

NOW
From 1955 until last year, King Henry IV's head was tucked away in a tax collector's attic.

NEXT
Portable micro-solar systems are having an impact on communities in rural East Africa.

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

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

Child Brides
The bride may be 14, 10, or 5. The practice of child marriage thrives in parts of the world.

Can China Go Green?
No other country is investing so heavily in clean energy. But no other country burns as much coal.

Serpent Still Lifes
For Guido Mocafico, photographing snakes is a kind of therapy.

Editor's Note
More than 500 years after Johannes Gutenberg, the printed page has gone digital, but words continue to inspire.

Flashback: A Small Wedding
Upper-class Korean children pose for a wedding portrait in this 1916 photo.

Visions of Earth
Each month, National Geographic features breathtaking photographs in Visions of Earth.
1,034円
Great Barrier Reef
Australia’s Great Barrier Reef faces unprecedented change.

Weaver Ants
They swarm in forest canopies, sew leaves, and share scents.

Panama Ochroma
The Ochroma serves nightly snacks for monkeys, birds, and bugs.

Editor's Note
Photo editors are behind-the-scenes heroes of a photographer's work, and David L. Arnold was among the best.

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

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

Bangladesh
Its resourceful residents refuse to give in to rising seas.

Camera Obscura
A hole in a black plastic sheet creates magical images.

The Big Idea: Saving Forests
A new way of measuring the carbon in forests may help keep them from being cut down.

Flashback: Three Caps
An image from 1926 features a bygone fashion accessory from southern Silesia.

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

Wide Angle
Read about and comment on new finds in science, technology, wildlife, and more.
1,034円
Rediscovering Machu Picchu
Read Hiram Bingham's original account of "finding" Machu Picchu a hundred years ago.

Nyiragongo Volcano
To save an African city, scientists drop into a red-hot lava lake.

New York's High Line
New Yorkers can float over busy streets in an innovative park.

The Big Idea: Perennial Grains
Annual grains feed the world, but they create perennial problems.

Flashback: Smoothing the Way
An image from 1941 features tourists sliding down the Rodadero, a rock formation that overlooks Cusco, Peru.

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

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

Snowflake Match
Snowed in? Test your memory with our snowflake match game, featuring vintage snowflake photographs.

Crimea
Crimea was once Russia’s paradise. Now it belongs to Ukraine.

Ocean Acidification
Sea stars shrink. Sea urchins are stunted. We are the cause.

Snow Frogs
When Alpine lakes start to defrost, their frogs go courting.

Editor's Note
In this month’s issue Carsten Peter documents the descent into the fiery heart of Nyiragongo volcano.

Flashback Gallery: Exotic Pets
These archival photos document some of the more unusual relationships between humans and animals.

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

Wide Angle
Read about and comment on new finds in science, technology, wildlife, and more.
1,034円
Enter the Age of Man
We remove mountains, raise supercities, transform our planet.

Kung Fu Kingdom
Near Shaolin Temple, old masters train wannabe movie stars.

The Ultimate Alaska Trek
What makes a world-class hiker cry? Ask Andrew Skurka.

The Big Idea: Organ Regeneration
One day, people who need a body part may be able to send some cells to a lab.

Flashback: Trunk Rocker
An image from 1931 features two trained circus elephants uniting to form a swing.

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

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

Snowflake Match
Snowed in? Test your memory with our snowflake match game, featuring vintage snowflake photographs.

Ancient Swimmers
Fish that date to dinosaur days get rare human visitors.

Gold Dusters
They’re pollinators. And they’re ready for their close-up.

Tunnel Vision
Two kilometers under the Alps, workers are finishing the longest, deepest railway tunnel in the world.

Editor's Note
In this month's issue we explore animal domestication, which began more than 15,000 years ago with dogs.

Flashback Gallery: Exotic Pets
These archival photos document some of the more unusual relationships between humans and animals.

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

Wide Angle
Read about and comment on new finds in science, technology, wildlife, and more.
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