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1938 / July | View All Issues |

July 1938

Personal and otherwise

1-2, 4, 6, 8, 10-11 PDF

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Omaha, Nebraska·

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The glory is departed (part I)

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Ruby and Camelia·

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The mystery of the Mino tomb·

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148-157 PDF

News from Siberia·

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Poetry

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Judgment·

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Article

158-166 PDF

Drinking and alcoholism·

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Article

167-175 PDF

Jim Hoyt’s hired man·

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A chapter of autobiography

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Swastika over the Andes·

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German penetration in Latin America

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187-193 PDF

Lisa·

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Colleges as salesmen·

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Poetry

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Listening·

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Poetry

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A Californian on the coast of Maine·

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On trying to keep human in Cambridge·

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Poetry

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Conflagration·

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The lion’s mouth

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The easy chair

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The day we celebrate·

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The old woman’s husband, even older than she, has lived long enough. She is careful not to say this to her daughters, to her brother, to the doctors. He’s had a stroke, or something like a stroke, and at first he seemed to be recovering. Then there were intermittent bad days and setbacks and now, a few weeks in, they are all bad days: he is declining, delirious, difficult, and she is exhausted. Her mind — usually a badger den of plans, desires, and, most of all, worry — now, at night, in its rare moments of rest, tumbles into a pale white silence. She doesn’t want him to live on like this, biting the nurses like a dog that needs to be put down.

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"The F.N. asked to be sent to an institution whose legitimacy it did not accept, and French voters rewarded the party with first place in the election."
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"One consequence of remaining perpetually at war is that the political landscape in America does not include a peace party."
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"Guns never had a political agenda. They were first and foremost about themselves and their music."
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"Her mind — usually a badger den of plans, desires, and, most of all, worry — now, at night, in its rare moments of rest, tumbles into a pale white silence."
The No Mind Not Thinks No Things vokgret (detail), by Doug and Mike Starn. Courtesy the artists and Galerie Lelong, New York City

Average number of times a Canadian apologizes each week:

4

Beaumont, Texas, produces the saddest tweets.

The Finnish postal service announced it will begin mowing lawns on Tuesdays.

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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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