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1964 / November | View All Issues |

November 1964

illustration

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Letters

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After hours

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Gitars, folk songs, and halls of ivy·

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Washington insight

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Johnson’s next four years·

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Collection

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The question of fidelity·

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The question of fidelity [(part I)]·

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Article

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Simone de Beauvoir·

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Help! Help!·

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The greatest bridge of them all·

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Article

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The paranoid style in action·

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Waiting for the firing squad·

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Ten answers·

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Letter from an October afternoon (part II)

Poetry

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Home life·

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A brand new city for Maryland·

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Fiction

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Stranger in town·

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A story

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The house Nebraska built·

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Poetry

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The dying willow·

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Article

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Sweden’s remedy for “police brutality”·

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Out of the mouths of babes·

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The new books

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Egoist in uniform·

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Katherine Anne Porter and the ICM·

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Books in brief

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Music in the round

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Criteria for hi-fi–and costs·

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And also . . .·

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The Ruin of the West
Christopher Ketcham investigates Cliven Bundy’s years-long battle with the BLM, Annie Murphy reflects on Bolivia’s lost coast, and more
Painting by Richard Prince, whose work was on view in October at Gagosian Gallery in New York City © The artist. Courtesy Gagosian Gallery

Estimated total calories members of Congress burned giving Bush’s 2002 State of the Union standing ovations:

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A fertility scientist named Panayiotis Zavos announced that he had created human-cow embryos that were theoretically viable, but denied that he planned to allow such a hybrid to be implanted in a woman’s womb. “We are not trying to create monsters,” he said.

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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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