Peter De Vries

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Fiction — From the August 1967 issue

Nothing to write home about

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Collection — From the April 1951 issue

Rhyme or reason

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Poetry — From the April 1951 issue

Fowler’s song

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Poetry — From the April 1951 issue

To a butterfly, pursued for my collection

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Poetry — From the April 1951 issue

Greenwich Village revisited

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Poetry — From the April 1951 issue

On real property

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Poetry — From the April 1951 issue

Literary revivals

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Poetry — From the May 1950 issue

Future inscription

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Poetry — From the May 1950 issue

Two worlds note

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Poetry — From the May 1950 issue

No boost for Proust

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Poetry — From the May 1950 issue

Query

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Poetry — From the May 1950 issue

Rank

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Poetry — From the May 1950 issue

Obituary for an insurance broker

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Poetry — From the May 1950 issue

Rigmarole

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Collection — From the May 1950 issue

A middle-aged man’s garden of verses

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Poetry — From the May 1950 issue

Some improbable plants

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Poetry — From the May 1950 issue

Some improbable creatures

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Fiction — From the March 1950 issue

Part of the family picture

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Fiction — From the April 1949 issue

We don’t know

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“In Thunupa’s footsteps grew a miraculous plant that could withstand drought, cold, and even salt, and still produce a nutritious grain.”
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A Study in Sherlock·

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“It is central to the pleasure of the Sherlock Holmes stories that they invite play, and that they were never meant to be taken seriously.”
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“I have spent my entire adult existence in a recession. Like most people I talk to, I assume the forces that control the market are at best random and at worst rigged. The auction shows only confirm that suspicion.”
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“The University of Venezuela has provided a consistent counterweight to governmental authority, but it has also reliably produced the elite of whatever group replaced the status quo.”
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Percentage of Americans who say they would not enjoy spending time with their own clone:

70

Astronomers recorded the most powerful pulse of radiation ever observed; the radiation was emitted from a pulsar 12,000 light-years from Earth and was “capable of totally vaporising and ionising all known materials, shredding them into hot plasma.”

Alberta dentist Michael Zuk, the owner of a molar that belonged to John Lennon, revealed that he hoped to clone a new Lennon and raise him as a son. “Hopefully keep him away from drugs,” said Zuk, “but, you know, guitar lessons wouldn’t hurt.”

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