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1941 / February | View All Issues |

February 1941

Personal and otherwise

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

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Good neighbor·

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Article

225-237; 1 PDF

German planning for total war·

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Article

238-247 PDF

The German financial revolution·

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Poetry

247 PDF

Blizzard·

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248-254 PDF

Outpost no. 1·

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Newfoundland

Fiction

255-263 PDF

Entente cordiale·

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Article

264-272 PDF

Bevin and Morrison·

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Article

273-275 PDF

The fishermen on the Seine·

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Article

276-282 PDF

Authority for our children·

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Article

283-293 PDF

The mystery of aging·

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Poetry

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Editorial·

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Article

295-302 PDF

Escape from Stalin·

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Article

303-312 PDF

Transportation and defense·

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Article

313-323; 4 PDF

Egypt faces war·

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Article

324-328 PDF

A house divided against itself . . .·

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One man’s meat

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One man’s meat·

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The easy chair

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Holidays, 1940·

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Attention, contributors·

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“To lose an instrument is to lose an essential piece of one’s identity. It brings its own solitary form of grief.”
Violin © Serge Picard/Agence VU
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“Don sucked the last of his drink through his straw and licked his lips. 'The coast, to me, is more interesting than the valley.'”
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Fred Morton, who died this week in Vienna, at the age of 90, was a longtime contributor to Harper's Magazine and a good friend. "Othello's Son," which was listed as a Notable Essay in Best American Essays 2013, appeared in our September 2013 issue.
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“By the time Bratton left the department, in 2009, Los Angeles had quietly become the most spied-on city in America.”
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“How is it possible that my birth certificate is invalid if I was born here?”
Photograph by Pierre Michel Jean

Number of African countries with vaccination rates higher than that of the United States:

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Iowa urologists reported that only a minor portion of locker-room teasing arises from “the presence of excess foreskin”; most teasing targets small penises.

A farmer in Surrey, England, was ordered by the Reigate and Banstead Borough Council to tear down his cannon-equipped castle, which he had built secretly and then concealed behind hay bales.

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