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1963 / March | View All Issues |

March 1963

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Letters

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The editor’s easy chair

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The next abbot·

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A view of the world from 1,752 feet

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After hours

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As hard as one can·

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Martyrs on the moon?·

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Poetry

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A dream song·

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The Kennedys and other salts

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The peace ladies·

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How to suceed at writing by trying very hard·

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Situation hopeless, as usual·

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Congressman Aspinall vs. the people of the United States·

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Fiction

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His friend Vanka·

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A story

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Japan tries for a second miracle·

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New York’s “middle-class” homosexuals·

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Nor long remember . . .·

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On Broadway and off·

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A midseason view of the current plays

The new books

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[Coming in Harper’s]

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Music in the round

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And also . . .·

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Notice

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“The craft of intelligence,” by Allen Dulles·

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I sat in a taxi with Emma and her son, Stak, all three bodies muscled into the rear seat, and the boy checked the driver’s I.D. and immediately began to speak to the man in an unrecognizable language.

I conferred quietly with Emma, who said he was studying Pashto, privately, in his spare time. Afghani, she said, to enlighten me further.

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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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I sat in a taxi with Emma and her son, Stak, all three bodies muscled into the rear seat, and the boy checked the driver’s I.D. and immediately began to speak to the man in an unrecognizable language.

I conferred quietly with Emma, who said he was studying Pashto, privately, in his spare time. Afghani, she said, to enlighten me further.

Photograph (detail) by Karine Laval

Amount of cash inmates compete to grab from between a bull’s horns each year at the Oklahoma State Prison Rodeo:

$100

There were new reports of cannibalism in North Korea.

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

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Mississippi Drift

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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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