The 80-year-old US current affairs magazine Newsweek has revealed the image that will grace the cover of its last-ever print edition.
grace the cover：登上封面
A black and white photo of the publication's Manhattan headquarters takes pride of place, with the strapline #lastprintissue.
take pride of place：有最重要的地位
The nod to Twitter is regarded as a backhanded compliment.
The death of the print edition was caused by falling advertising revenues, as audiences moved online.
From the new year, Newsweek will be a digital-only publication. Editor Tina Brown described it as "a new chapter" for the magazine.
In a defiant editor's letter, she wrote: "This is not a conventional magazine, or a hidebound place.
"We are ahead of the curve."
be ahead of the curve：走在前沿
Ms Brown became editor of the publication two years ago, after it merged with The Daily Beast, a news website she co-founded in 2008.
Newsweek's first edition was published on 17 February, 1933. It made an immediate splash with its front cover, featuring seven photos - one news story for each day of the week.
make a splash：引起轰动
Although it always took second place to its rival, Time, it gained prominence in the 1960s for its coverage of the civil rights movement.
At its height, it had a circulation of 3 million, but declining readership and advertising revenue saw it fall into losses.