Joel Agee

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Article — From the November 2007 issue

A lie that tells the truth

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Memoir and the art of memory

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See, memory

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The Nazi era and the challenge of film

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German lessons

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When home is not where the homeland is

Article — From the February 1996 issue

Wrap session

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The Christos’ embrace of the Reichstag

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Eros at sea

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Shipping out to see the world, but still seeing Sylvia

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A fury of symbols

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How the sixties erupted in one man’s life

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Experienced, qualified–and stupid

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Readings — From the April 1988 issue

Observing the observer

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In print — From the March 1982 issue

Jeweled monsters

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Coffee-table surrealism

In print — From the January 1982 issue

Down with ideas

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Nabokov’s strange view of literature

Books — From the September 1981 issue

Pony or Pegasus

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The problem of mistranslation

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The day they took down Stalin’s picture

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Walking on the Wall

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Succurrere vitae

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Is Dinu Lipatti beyond reproach?

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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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"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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Chances that a doctor’s diagnosis of Lyme disease is erroneous:

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Engineers were said to be at greater risk of becoming terrorists.

A deaf dog belonging to a deaf owner was shot and killed in Alabama, and an Indiana dog’s skin troubles were found to be caused by an allergy to humans. “It’s just not his fault,” said the owner of Lucky Dog Retreat.

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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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