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1965 / January | View All Issues |

January 1965

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The editor’s easy chair

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Jaime García Terrés and the lista negra·

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[Coming in Harper’s]

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Sex vs. the law·

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A study in hypocrisy

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Washington’s second banana politicians·

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The other kind of teaching·

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How to rebuild the two-party system·

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Poetry

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The market man·

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Fiction

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Stalking the muse on publishers’ row·

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The Russians yearn for the managerial mind·

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Poetry

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A note she might have left·

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Collection

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Loves and rages·

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Massaccio’s Expulsion·

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Who said·

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Ripeness is all?

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Dimensions·

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A fair deal for the Cold War soldier·

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A bell tolls·

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Washington insight

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The new books

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Ten million million million insects·

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Koestler’s kit·

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Less rural, more wistful America·

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Books in brief

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And also . . .·

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A notebook for the sophisticated traveler·

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Tourist in shock

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Discussed in this essay:

The Sixth Extinction: An Unnatural History, by Elizabeth Kolbert. Henry Holt. 352 pages. $28.

The extinction symbol is a spare graphic that began to appear on London walls and sidewalks a couple of years ago. It has since become popular enough as an emblem of protest that people display it at environmental rallies. Others tattoo it on their arms. The symbol consists of two triangles inscribed within a circle, like so:

“The triangles represent an hourglass; the circle represents Earth; the symbol as a whole represents, according to a popular Twitter feed devoted to its dissemination (@extinctsymbol, 19.2K followers), “the rapidly accelerating collapse of global biodiversity” — what scientists refer to alternately as the Holocene extinction, the Anthropocene extinction, and (with somewhat more circumspection) the sixth mass extinction.

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“Now may be the unlikeliest time for us to grow a conscience about how our rapacity is endangering other species, since we’re now aware of how frightfully our rapacity is endangering us.”
Collage (detail) by David McLimans

Ratio of husbands who say they fell in love with their spouse at first sight to wives who say this:

2:1

Mathematicians announced the discovery of the perfect method of cutting a cake.

Indian prime-ministerial contender Narendra Modi, who advertises his bachelorhood as a mark of his incorruptibility, confessed to having a wife.

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