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1892 / December | View All Issues |

December 1892

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Fiction

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Crazy wife’s ship·

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Article

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A new light on the Chinese·

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Poetry

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Tryste noel·

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Drama

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Giles Corey, yeoman·

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A Christmas party·

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Some types of the Virgin·

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Nourmadee·

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Fan’s mammy·

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Le réveillon·

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A Christmas tale

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The mystery·

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Do seek their meat from God·

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Collection

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Lord Bateman: a ballad·

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Poetry

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Lord Bateman·

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A ballad

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Fiction

130-132 PDF

The cameo. Rome, A.U.C. 722·

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130-135 PDF

A cameo and a pastel·

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The pastel. New York. A.D. 1892·

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Fiction

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How Lin McLean went East·

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Fiction

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In the marsh-land·

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Camilla’s snuff-box·

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Collection

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Shadows·

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Death·

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Editor’s study

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– (I)·

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illustration

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The dancing man of the period·

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Editor’s drawer

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Charlie Whittler’s Christmas party·

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After the dinner·

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Christmas at Zenith City·

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A wise young woman·

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A guessing match·

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A new scheme·

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Christmas at the Peters farm·

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A Christmas card·

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It calls for sympathy·

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For the rehabilitation of Christmas·

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In Havana, the past year has been marked by a parade of bold-faced names from the north — John Kerry reopening the United States Embassy; Andrew Cuomo bringing a delegation of American business leaders; celebrities ranging from Joe Torre, traveling on behalf of Major League Baseball to oversee an exhibition game between the Tampa Bay Rays and the Cuban national team, to Jimmy Buffett, said to be considering opening one of his Margaritaville restaurants there. All this culminated with a three-day trip in March by Barack Obama, the first American president to visit Cuba since Calvin Coolidge in 1928. But to those who know the city well, perhaps nothing said as much about the transformation of political relations between the United States and Cuba that began in December 2014 as a concert in the Tribuna Antiimperialista.

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"Si told me that various paintings had spoken to him, but he wished they had been hung closer together 'so they could talk to each other.' This observation planted a seed that would come to fruition years later in his mature work."
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"Amid the festivities and the flood of celebrities, it would be easy for Americans to miss that the central plank of the long-standing cold war against Cuba — the economic embargo — remains very much alive and well."
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