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1933 / January | View All Issues |

January 1933

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An aristocrat·

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1-2, 4, 6 PDF

Personal and otherwise·

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Poetry

142 PDF

Mallards·

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Article

143-155 PDF

Is there a case for foreign missions?·

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Fiction

156-160 PDF

The lady of leisure·

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Poetry

169 PDF

Mountain people·

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170-180 PDF

Wedding in Carniola·

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181-192 PDF

The skeptical biographer·

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Fiction

193-203 PDF

New Year’s greeting·

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Why the police fail·

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211-216 PDF

The problem of faith·

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Fiction

217-229 PDF

Magna·

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A story in three parts (part II)

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English amateurs and American professionals·

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240-246 PDF

Are all men human?·

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The lion’s mouth

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This early-bird nonsense·

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The lion’s mouth

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Happy ending·

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Editor’s easy chair

253-256 PDF

Our tussle with machines·

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Editor’s easy chair

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Editor’s easy chair·

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Index Expurgatorius·

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“For those riding the economy’s outermost edge, adaptation may now mean giving up what full-time RV dwellers call ‘stick houses’ to hit the road and seek work.”
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“People want education. Open a school and they will rush.”
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On Stanford University’s origins and vision
“The pervasive fantasy that Silicon Valley doesn’t need the government obscures the role of that government in funding much of the research that built it.”
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“Bethel was Oz-like for me. I mean that with all the awe, utter hopefulness, and mythic fear with which Dorothy and her friends had approached that magical city.”
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“A year and a half into his papacy, Pope Francis is looking an awful lot like his predecessors.”
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Average number of sitcom laughs an American hears during a prime-time season:

12,000

Czech and German deer still do not cross the Iron Curtain.

British economists correlated the happiness of a country’s population with its genetic resemblance to Danes.

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In Praise of Idleness

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I hope that after reading the following pages the leaders of the Y. M. C. A. will start a campaign to induce good young men to do nothing. If so, I shall not have lived in vain.

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