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1892 / January | View All Issues |

January 1892

Fiction

166-171 PDF

De littl’ modder·

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171-188 PDF

Canada’s El Dorado·

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Poetry

189-197 PDF

The sorrow of Rohab·

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Aaron Burr’s conspiracy and trial·

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Our exposition at Chicago·

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Article

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Popular life in the Austro-Hungarian capitals·

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The neo-Christian movement in France·

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Drama

243-256 PDF

A letter of introduction. Farce·

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Article

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Personal recollections of Nathaniel Hawthorne (first paper)·

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Fiction

265-292 PDF

A fourth-class appointment·

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London of Charles the Second·

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illustration

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Neighbourly compliments·

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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 easy chair·

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Editor’s easy chair

312-313 PDF

Editor’s easy chair·

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Editor’s easy chair

313-314 PDF

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Editor’s easy chair

314-315 PDF

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Editor’s study

315-316 PDF

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Editor’s study

315-320 PDF

Editor’s study·

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Editor’s study

316 PDF

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Editor’s study

316-317 PDF

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Editor’s study

317 PDF

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Editor’s study

317-318 PDF

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Editor’s study

318 PDF

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Editor’s study

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Editor’s study

318-319 PDF

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Editor’s study

319-320 PDF

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Monthly record of current events

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Editor’s drawer

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Editor’s drawer

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From a Washington State letter·

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A model of patience·

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A sad case·

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A social tragedy. In one act·

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I first heard the name Barack Obama in the spring of 2004, while visiting my mother in Chicago. As we sat around the kitchen table early one spring morning, I noticed a handsome studio portrait among the pictures, lists, cards, and other totems of family life fastened to the refrigerator door. “Who’s the guy with the ears?” I asked, assuming he was some distant relative or family friend I didn’t know or else had forgotten. “Barack Obama,” she answered with a broad smile. “He’s running for Senate, but he’s going to be the first black president.”

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I first heard the name Barack Obama in the spring of 2004, while visiting my mother in Chicago. As we sat around the kitchen table early one spring morning, I noticed a handsome studio portrait among the pictures, lists, cards, and other totems of family life fastened to the refrigerator door. “Who’s the guy with the ears?” I asked, assuming he was some distant relative or family friend I didn’t know or else had forgotten. “Barack Obama,” she answered with a broad smile. “He’s running for Senate, but he’s going to be the first black president.”

Photograph (detail) by Philip Montgomery
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I first heard the name Barack Obama in the spring of 2004, while visiting my mother in Chicago. As we sat around the kitchen table early one spring morning, I noticed a handsome studio portrait among the pictures, lists, cards, and other totems of family life fastened to the refrigerator door. “Who’s the guy with the ears?” I asked, assuming he was some distant relative or family friend I didn’t know or else had forgotten. “Barack Obama,” she answered with a broad smile. “He’s running for Senate, but he’s going to be the first black president.”

Artwork (detail) © The Kazuto Tatsuta/Kodansha Ltd
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I first heard the name Barack Obama in the spring of 2004, while visiting my mother in Chicago. As we sat around the kitchen table early one spring morning, I noticed a handsome studio portrait among the pictures, lists, cards, and other totems of family life fastened to the refrigerator door. “Who’s the guy with the ears?” I asked, assuming he was some distant relative or family friend I didn’t know or else had forgotten. “Barack Obama,” she answered with a broad smile. “He’s running for Senate, but he’s going to be the first black president.”

Photograph (detail) by Edwin Tse
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I first heard the name Barack Obama in the spring of 2004, while visiting my mother in Chicago. As we sat around the kitchen table early one spring morning, I noticed a handsome studio portrait among the pictures, lists, cards, and other totems of family life fastened to the refrigerator door. “Who’s the guy with the ears?” I asked, assuming he was some distant relative or family friend I didn’t know or else had forgotten. “Barack Obama,” she answered with a broad smile. “He’s running for Senate, but he’s going to be the first black president.”

Photograph © Jon Lowenstein/NOOR

Hours during which Rio de Janeiro drivers may legally run red lights in order to avoid being carjacked:

10 P.M.–5 A.M.

Antioxidants in dark green, leafy vegetables such as spinach, kale, and collard greens were said to prevent cataracts.

Greece evacuated 72,000 people from the town of Thessaloniki while an undetonated World War II–era bomb was excavated from beneath a gas station.

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"It is an interesting and somewhat macabre parlor game to play at a large gathering of one’s acquaintances: to speculate who in a showdown would go Nazi. By now, I think I know. I have gone through the experience many times—in Germany, in Austria, and in France. I have come to know the types: the born Nazis, the Nazis whom democracy itself has created, the certain-to-be fellow-travelers. And I also know those who never, under any conceivable circumstances, would become Nazis."

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