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1882 / August | View All Issues |

August 1882

Poetry

324 PDF

Upon Mistresse Susanna Southwell·

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Article

325-341 PDF

Some Western resorts·

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The first Americans·

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Poetry

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Some city days·

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The cruise of the “Nameless”·

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Some worthies of old Norwich·

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The Haidas·

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Fiction

408-414 PDF

A rebel·

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Canadian Pacific Railway and the new Northwest·

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Fiction

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“Laquelle?”·

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Icebergs and fog in the North Atlantic·

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Uses of Shakspeare off the stage·

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A St. Augustine episode·

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In sanctuary·

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Fiction

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Shandon bells (chaps. IX-XI)·

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Editor’s easy chair

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Editor’s easy chair

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Editor’s easy chair

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Editor’s literary record

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Editor’s drawer

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Rain idyls·

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His love·

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Editor’s drawer

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Collection, Editor’s drawer

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From Danbury·

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Deacon Mark Kiah and his minister·

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The cart and the horse·

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Collection, Editor’s drawer

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Modern fables·

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Editor’s drawer

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The dogs and the shadow·

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Editor’s drawer

482 PDF

A Florida madrigal·

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Editor’s drawer

482 PDF

The lion and the temperance lecturer·

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Editor’s drawer

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The ambitious snail·

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Collection, Editor’s drawer

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Editor’s drawer

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Editor’s drawer

484 PDF

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Discussed in this essay:

The Sixth Extinction: An Unnatural History, by Elizabeth Kolbert. Henry Holt. 352 pages. $28.

The extinction symbol is a spare graphic that began to appear on London walls and sidewalks a couple of years ago. It has since become popular enough as an emblem of protest that people display it at environmental rallies. Others tattoo it on their arms. The symbol consists of two triangles inscribed within a circle, like so:

“The triangles represent an hourglass; the circle represents Earth; the symbol as a whole represents, according to a popular Twitter feed devoted to its dissemination (@extinctsymbol, 19.2K followers), “the rapidly accelerating collapse of global biodiversity” — what scientists refer to alternately as the Holocene extinction, the Anthropocene extinction, and (with somewhat more circumspection) the sixth mass extinction.

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“Now may be the unlikeliest time for us to grow a conscience about how our rapacity is endangering other species, since we’re now aware of how frightfully our rapacity is endangering us.”
Collage (detail) by David McLimans

Percentage of Americans who say they would not enjoy spending time with their own clone:

70

Astronomers recorded the most powerful pulse of radiation ever observed; the radiation was emitted from a pulsar 12,000 light-years from Earth and was “capable of totally vaporising and ionising all known materials, shredding them into hot plasma.”

Alberta dentist Michael Zuk, the owner of a molar that belonged to John Lennon, revealed that he hoped to clone a new Lennon and raise him as a son. “Hopefully keep him away from drugs,” said Zuk, “but, you know, guitar lessons wouldn’t hurt.”

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