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1918 / September | View All Issues |

September 1918

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The soul of fighting France·

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Some spiritual experiences and war-time superstitions


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Not for thine eyes·

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I.–On going back to school this fall

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Reducing the waste of war·

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Picturesque glimpses of old Spain·

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On the disappointments and vicissitudes of mice·

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“Moonlight in Holland” by Charles Warren Eaton·

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Record-hunting in the Arctic·

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The gifts on the altar·

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A writer’s recollections (part VIII)·

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Editor’s easy chair

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From his angle·

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No lack of opportunity·

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Too sensitive for science·

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“Whether and how we educate people is still a direct reflection of the degree of freedom we expect them to have, or want them to have.”
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The Force Awakens criticizes American imperialism while also celebrating the revolutionary spirit that founded this country. When the movie needs to bridge the two points of view, it shifts to aerial combat, a default setting that mirrors the war on terror all too well.”
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“He had paid for much of her schooling, something he cannot help but mention, since the aftermath of any failed relationship brings an ungenerous and impossible impulse to claw back one’s misspent resources.”
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“It seems to defy reason that this anachronistic farm state — a demographic outlier, with no major cities and just 3 million people, nine out of ten of them white — should play such an outsized role in American politics.”
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“This is the strange magic of an arrangement of all the world’s knowledge in alphabetical order: any search for anything passes through things that have nothing in common with it but an initial letter.”
Artwork by Brian Dettmer. Courtesy the artist and P.P.O.W., New York City.

Number of people who attended the World Grits Festival, held in St. George, South Carolina, last spring:

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The brown bears of Greece continued chewing through telephone poles.

In Peru, a 51-year-old activist became the first former sex worker to run for the national legislature. “I’m going to put order,” she said, “in that big brothel which is Congress.”

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Two Christmas Mornings of the Great War

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Civilization masks us with a screen, from ourselves and from one another, with thin depth of unreality. We habitually live — do we not? — in a world self-created, half established, of false values arbitrarily upheld, largely inspired by misconception, misapprehension, wrong perspective, and defective proportion, misapplication.

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