Edith Matilda Thomas

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Poetry — From the August 1925 issue

Spinning

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Poetry — From the November 1924 issue

Winter solstice

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Poetry — From the May 1922 issue

Feuille-morte

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Poetry — From the October 1921 issue

Escape

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Poetry — From the July 1921 issue

Intimate stranger

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Poetry — From the January 1921 issue

“Tell me your dream”

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Poetry — From the July 1920 issue

Sharer

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The lion’s mouth — From the October 1919 issue

An old acquaintance revived

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Poetry — From the November 1918 issue

All souls

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Poetry — From the July 1916 issue

Age

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Poetry — From the November 1915 issue

“O restless leaf!”

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Poetry — From the March 1915 issue

The Red-Cross nurse

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Poetry — From the January 1915 issue

Thistledown

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Poetry — From the December 1914 issue

The brook

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Poetry — From the January 1914 issue

Wander-lure

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Poetry — From the December 1913 issue

Out of it all

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Poetry — From the November 1913 issue

All souls

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Poetry — From the June 1912 issue

The dark

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Poetry — From the May 1912 issue

“You have come back”

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On silencing women
“The old framework of feminine mendacity and murky-mindedness is still routinely trotted out, and we should learn to recognize it for what it is.”
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“This is not a fable about a young woman whose dreams were dashed by a sexual predator. Maya’s narrative is one of institutional failure at a school desperately trying to adapt.”
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"Clothes are a bit like eating: you have to dress yourself. You have to eat, and even if you eat pizza all day long, that’s still a choice."
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“Iraq has every disease there is; its mind is deranged with too many voices, its organs corrupted, its limbs only long enough to tear at its own body.”
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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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