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1966 / March | View All Issues |

March 1966

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The editor’s easy chair

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Letter to a new leftist, from a tired liberal·

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After hours

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San Francisco’s cultural Donnybrook·

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[Coming in Harper’s]

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Coming in Harper’s·

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Washington insight

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The leakiest winter on record·

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How to preserve an unspoiled wilderness·

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Who needs them?·

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Meat for the bibliographer·

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An ode to the cigarette code·

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The decline of the church in England·

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Poetry

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The collector·

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The last chance for the states·

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An unsentimental report from Mexico·

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Stein Eriksen·

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Horatio Alger on skis

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The blessing·

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Poetry

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The dreamer·

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Advertising supplement

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TWA adventures Europe-Africa-Asia/1966·

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Article

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Venus observed·

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The opening of the South Seas, part II

The new books

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His fame proceeds in giant steps·

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The new books

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The double vision of society·

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Books in brief

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Music in the round

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Jazz notes

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“It is disappointing that parts of Purity read as though Franzen urgently wanted to telegraph a message to anyone who would defend his fiction from charges of chauvinism: ‘No, you’ve got me wrong. I really am sexist.’”
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“Defining 'native' and 'invasive' in an ever-shifting natural world poses some problems. The camel, after all, is native to North America, though it went extinct here 8,000 years ago, while the sacrosanct redwood tree is invasive, having snuck in at some point in the past 65 million years.”
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“College is seldom about thinking or learning anymore. Everyone is running around trying to figure out what it is about. So far, they have come up with buzzwords, mainly those three.”
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“Through Itself is not a restaurant, although it looks like one. It may even think it is one. It is a cult.”
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Percentage of Britons who cannot name the city that provides the setting for the musical Chicago:

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An Australian entrepreneur was selling oysters raised in tanks laced with Viagra.

A naked man believed to be under the influence of LSD rammed his pickup truck into two police cars.

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