Alan Sullivan

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Poetry — From the July 1919 issue

Time hath no lance to wound her

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Poetry — From the September 1918 issue

Not for thine eyes

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Article — From the August 1916 issue

Manners

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Poetry — From the July 1916 issue

To my children–asleep

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Article — From the November 1915 issue

One hundred years hence

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Fiction — From the April 1915 issue

Messages of spring

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Editor’s drawer — From the April 1914 issue

The suit-case

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Fiction — From the March 1914 issue

An adventure in paleontology

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Article — From the October 1913 issue

The invisible tide

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Poetry — From the July 1913 issue

The seer

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Article — From the May 1913 issue

The power that serves

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Poetry — From the March 1913 issue

Sunrise in New York

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Poetry — From the June 1912 issue

The call

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Poetry — From the May 1912 issue

“Came those who saw and loved her”

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Fiction — From the September 1911 issue

The turning-point

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Poetry — From the May 1911 issue

Respice

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Poetry — From the April 1911 issue

The lover

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"What Hillary will deliver, then, is more of the same. And that shouldn’t surprise us."
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"In the 1970s, “Chickens’ Lib” was a handful of women in flower-print dresses holding signs, but in the past decade farm hens have become almost a national preoccupation."
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"Suffering Sappho! Here we still are, marching right into yet another century with our glass ceilings, unequal pay, unresolved work and child-care balance, and still marrying, forever marrying, men."
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"Nearly half the reservation lives below the poverty line, with unemployment as high as 60 percent, little to no infrastructure, few entitlements, a safety net that never was, no industry to speak of, and a housing crisis that has been dire not for five years but since the reservation’s founding in 1855."
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Doug Henwood on stopping Hillary Clinton, fighters and potential recruits discuss the rise of the Islamic State, the inevitability of factory farming, and more

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Number of countries thought to possess chemical weapons:

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Placebos are more effective if the drugs for which they stand in are said to be more expensive.

In Torrance, California, an African grey parrot named Nigel, who once spoke English with a British accent and had returned home after a four-year absence, began asking for someone named “Larry” and speaking Spanish.

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In Praise of Idleness

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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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