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1922 / August | View All Issues |

August 1922

Article

281-294 PDF

In search of local color (part I)·

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Fiction

295-309 PDF

An island window·

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Unpublished chapters from the autobiography of Mark Twain·

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316-328 PDF

The Anglo-Saxon·

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Poetry

341 PDF

Love of the night·

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342-347 PDF

Old Gadgett·

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Country largesse·

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348-358 PDF

The philanderer·

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Honey and the honeycomb·

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You ask me not to die·

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Frontispiece, 366-375 PDF

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Currant bushes·

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Portrait of Elizabeth Anthony·

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Fast and loose with the homesteader·

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Collection

391 PDF

A group of poems·

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Poetry

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A northern homestead·

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Poetry

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Jocelyn·

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An epilogue·

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392-406 PDF

Command·

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A novel (chap. XI, continued; chap. XII)

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406 PDF

By night and day·

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The lion’s mouth

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When is a Ford not a Ford?·

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The lion’s mouth

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The lion’s mouth

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The self-conscious sex·

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Editor’s easy chair

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The biter bitten·

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The danger signal·

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Youthful critics·

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Before Prohibition·

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Promise and performance·

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The anticipation smile·

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Despondent Bell·

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He had not lost it·

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Speeding the parting guest·

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With and without·

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Personal and otherwise

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Personal and otherwise·

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Personal and otherwise

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Personal and otherwise·

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Personal and otherwise

425-427 PDF

Personal and otherwise·

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427 PDF

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427-428 PDF

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428 PDF

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(1) To need his glasses and be struck by an awareness that they are not at hand, an ordinary enough circumstance for Frederick Douglass, except sometimes it’s accompanied by a flash of extraordinary dread. If not quite panic, certainly an unease disproportionate to a simple recurring situation. Dread that may be immediately extinguished if he locates his horn-rimmed, owlish-eyed spectacles exactly where he anticipated they should be. He sees them and almost sighs. Nearly feels their slightly uncomfortable weight palpable on his nose. Finding the glasses enough to reassure him that he remains here among the living in this material …
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(1) To need his glasses and be struck by an awareness that they are not at hand, an ordinary enough circumstance for Frederick Douglass, except sometimes it’s accompanied by a flash of extraordinary dread. If not quite panic, certainly an unease disproportionate to a simple recurring situation. Dread that may be immediately extinguished if he locates his horn-rimmed, owlish-eyed spectacles exactly where he anticipated they should be. He sees them and almost sighs. Nearly feels their slightly uncomfortable weight palpable on his nose. Finding the glasses enough to reassure him that he remains here among the living in this material …
Photograph (detail) of miniatures by Lori DeBacker by Thomas Allen
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(1) To need his glasses and be struck by an awareness that they are not at hand, an ordinary enough circumstance for Frederick Douglass, except sometimes it’s accompanied by a flash of extraordinary dread. If not quite panic, certainly an unease disproportionate to a simple recurring situation. Dread that may be immediately extinguished if he locates his horn-rimmed, owlish-eyed spectacles exactly where he anticipated they should be. He sees them and almost sighs. Nearly feels their slightly uncomfortable weight palpable on his nose. Finding the glasses enough to reassure him that he remains here among the living in this material …
Illustration (detail) by Nate Kitch
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(1) To need his glasses and be struck by an awareness that they are not at hand, an ordinary enough circumstance for Frederick Douglass, except sometimes it’s accompanied by a flash of extraordinary dread. If not quite panic, certainly an unease disproportionate to a simple recurring situation. Dread that may be immediately extinguished if he locates his horn-rimmed, owlish-eyed spectacles exactly where he anticipated they should be. He sees them and almost sighs. Nearly feels their slightly uncomfortable weight palpable on his nose. Finding the glasses enough to reassure him that he remains here among the living in this material …
Illustration (detail) by Matthew Richardson

Chances that a Soviet woman’s first pregnancy will end in abortion:

9 in 10

Peaceful fungus-farming ants are sometimes protected against nomadic raider ants by sedentary invader ants.

In San Antonio, a 150-pound pet tortoise knocked over a lamp, igniting a mattress fire that spread to a neighbor’s home.

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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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