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July 1924

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Baron de Prangins·

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The Dormeuse·

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To a dahlia

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Horse and horse·

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Who bear God’s gifts·

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San Francisco revisited·

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Her husband·

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1. The purpose of the Bible

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The birth of the bee·

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To life·

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A novel (part V, chaps. XXIV-XXIX)

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Bare souls. IV·

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John Keats

The lion’s mouth

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Jim Lee takes the oath·

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The lion’s mouth

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Expansion·

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Editor’s easy chair

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Looking backward·

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“Now, fellows, all together, PUSH!”·

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Took his precautions·

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Portrait of Baron de Prangins by Nicholas Largillière·

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"The past is complicated, and explaining it is not just a trick, but a gamble."
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Flor Arely Sánchez had been in bed with a fever and pains throughout her body for three days when a July thunderstorm broke over the mountainside. She got nervous when bolts of light flashed in the sky. Lightning strikes the San Julián region of western El Salvador several times a year, and her neighbors fear storms more than they fear the march of diseases — first dengue, then chikungunya, now Zika. Flor worried about a lot of things, since she was pregnant.

Late in the afternoon, when the pains had somewhat eased, Flor thought she might go to a dammed-up bit of the river near her house to bathe. She is thirty-five and has lived in the same place all her life, where wrinkled hills are planted with corn, beans, and fruit trees. She took a towel and soap and walked out into the rain. Halfway to the river, the pains returned and overcame her. The next thing Flor remembers, she was in a room she didn’t recognize, unable to move. As she soon discovered, she was in a hospital, her ankle cuffed to the bed, and she was being investigated for abortion.

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"The next thing Flor remembers, she was in a room she didn’t recognize, unable to move. As she soon discovered, she was in a hospital, her ankle cuffed to the bed, and she was being investigated for abortion."
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Average amount the company paid each of its 140 top executives last year:

$5,300,000

Between one fifth and one half of England’s leisure horses are obese.

Scientists in the Galápagos Islands credited an endangered giant tortoise named Diego with saving his species by fathering more than 800 offspring.

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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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