The Open Road for Boys

The Open Road for Boys was a monthly magazine, published in the United States of America from 1919 to 1936. The magazine was targeted towards boys aged between 10 to 16 years and focused on outdoor adventure, travel, and related topics. Image:the-open-road-for-boys-sample-cover

The Open Road for Boys magazine contained articles and stories about camping, hiking, fishing, hunting, and other outdoor activities. These articles were often accompanied by striking illustrations, drawn by prominent artists of the time, including Norman Rockwell and Charles Livingston Bull.

In addition to adventure stories, the magazine also showcased stories of successful men and their professions. The aim was to inspire young boys to aspire to similar heights of success.

The Open Road for Boys magazine also had a significant focus on education and guidance. Many articles provided guidance on important life skills, survival techniques, and career advice. The magazine aimed to promote athletics, self-reliance, and resourcefulness amongst young boys.

Overall, The Open Road for Boys magazine enjoyed a wide readership across the United States and served as an important source of entertainment and education for young boys of the time.

Despite its lifespan being relatively short, The Open Road for Boys magazine has had a lasting impact on American culture. Today, it is widely considered a classic publication, with its stories and illustrations still appreciated for their technical excellence and cultural relevance.{{Categories}}

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