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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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Lord Bateman·

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A ballad

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Comment·

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Fiction

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The cameo. Rome, A.U.C. 722·

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A cameo and a pastel·

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The pastel. New York. A.D. 1892·

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How Lin McLean went East·

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In the marsh-land·

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Camilla’s snuff-box·

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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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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 new scheme·

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Christmas at the Peters farm·

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It calls for sympathy·

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For the rehabilitation of Christmas·

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"Here in this courtroom, in this city, in this nation, race and the future seem so intertwined as to be the same thing."
Photograph (detail) © Wil Sands/Fractures Collective
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Tom Bissell on touring Israel with Christian Zionists, Joy Gordon on the Cuban embargo, Lawrence Jackson on Freddie Gray and the makings of an American uprising, a story by Paul Yoon, and more

i. stand with israel
I listen to a lot of conservative talk radio. Confident masculine voices telling me the enemy is everywhere and victory is near — I often find it affirming: there’s a reason I don’t think that way. Last spring, many right-wing commentators made much of a Bloomberg poll that asked Americans, “Are you more sympathetic to Netanyahu or Obama?” Republicans picked the Israeli prime minister over their own president, 67 to 16 percent. There was a lot of affected shock that things had come to this. Rush Limbaugh said of Netanyahu that he wished “we had this kind of forceful moral, ethical clarity leading our own country”; Mark Levin described him as “the leader of the free world.” For a few days there I yelled quite a bit in my car.

The one conservative radio show I do find myself enjoying is hosted by Dennis Prager. At the Thanksgiving dinner of American radio personalities (Limbaugh is your jittery brother-in-law, Michael Savage is your racist uncle, Hugh Hewitt is Hugh Hewitt) Dennis Prager is the turkey-carving patriarch trying to keep the conversation moderately high-minded. While Prager obviously doesn’t like liberals — “The gaps between the left and right on almost every issue that matters are in fact unbridgeable,” he has said — he often invites them onto his show for debate, which is rare among right-wing hosts. Yet his gently exasperated take on the Obama–Netanyahu matchup was among the least charitable: “Those who do not confront evil resent those who do.”

Artwork: Camels, Jerusalem (detail) copyright Martin Parr/Magnum Photos
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"We all know in France that as soon as a politician starts saying that some problem will be solved at the European level, that means no one is going to do anything."
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Even if federal gun-control advocates got everything they wanted, they couldn’t prevent America’s most popular rifle from being made, sold, and used. Understanding why this is true requires an examination of how the firearm is made.
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"I wanted to more fully understand why conservative politics had become synonymous with no-questions-asked support of Israel."
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Average number of Americans who are injured by chain saws each year:

36,000

A farmer in Kenya bit a python who tried to eat him.

A former prison in Philadelphia that has served as a horror-movie set was being prepared as a detention center for protesters arrested at the upcoming Democratic National Convention, and presumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump fired his campaign manager.

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Matt was happy enough to sustain himself on the detritus of a world he saw as careening toward self-destruction, and equally happy to scam a government he despised. 'I’m glad everyone’s so wasteful,' he told me. 'It supports my lifestyle.'

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