n. A product catalogue designed to resemble a magazine.
But Neiman Marcus raised the stakes in 1996 with the debut of The Book, a magalogue with heavy art-book paper, avant-garde photos and articles like Christopher Buckley's on his night out with two supermodels.
—Ingrid Abramovitch, “Where to Turn for Tips on Pet Care: Catalogues, of Course,” The New York Times, September 28, 1997
Which is the thinking behind Virgin's latest innovation, the "magalogue" — part magazine, part catalogue, a new concept in direct-to-home selling intended to blow the traditional mail order catalogue out of the water.
—Meg Carter, “What shall we listen to now?,” The Independent (London), August 21, 1996
1978 (earliest)
One experiment that Texaco Inc. hopes will boost volume is a "magalogue", a new kind of mailing to 200, customers.
Business Week, October 23, 1978 (OED)