Cultural journalism has often been characterized as a field in a state of constant oscillation: it always balances 'between the journalistic paradigm and the aesthetic paradigm'. There have been debates on an alleged crisis of cultural journalism, and there is consensus that significant changes have taken place in the field of cultural journalism. Paying special attention to transformations within the cultural pages, the role of culture sections within full editions of newspapers and a variety of journalistic means through which the cultural content is packaged. This chapter explores whether these supposed trends in the crisis of cultural journalism and journalistic popularization resonate with the quality European newspapers. Clearly identifiable, typically long and illustrated cover stories, which have become increasingly omnipresent in newspapers, signal increased journalistic and popular orientations, and provide an opportunity to summarize many of the main findings.