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Art — September 19, 2014, 8:00 am
“From Cipango II” and “From Cipango III,” gelatin silver prints by Bianca Sforni, whose work was on view in July at Miyako Yoshinaga Gallery, in New York City. Courtesy Miyako Yoshinaga Gallery, New York City. This image appears in the Readings section of the October 2014 issue of Harper’s Magazine.
Art — August 29, 2014, 8:00 am
“Black Swans, Kellidie Bay,” a photograph made using a motion-detecting infrared camera, by Kate Breakey, whose work is on view this month at Etherton Gallery, in Tucson, Arizona, and Stephen L. Clark Gallery, in Austin, Texas. © The artist. This image appears in the Readings section of the September 2014 issue of Harper’s Magazine.
Art — August 20, 2014, 8:00 am
“Fishing Boats at Hastings” and “The Sculler,” photographs made from decayed glass-plate negatives, by Tessa Traeger, from the Chemistry of Light series. Traeger is taking part in the Water Tank project. Her water tank can be seen at 110 Fulton Street, in New York City. Courtesy the artist. These images accompany the Findings section of the September 2014 issue of Harper’s Magazine.
Art — August 15, 2014, 8:00 am
“Mauer Park,” an embroidered photograph by Diane Meyer, whose work was on view last month at Robert Mann Gallery, in New York City. © The artist. Courtesy Robert Mann Gallery, New York City. This image appears in the Readings section of the September 2014 issue of Harper’s Magazine.
Art — August 8, 2014, 8:00 am
Montecito Palms, white-gold leaf with pigment print, oil pastel, oil paint, and resin on panel, by Susan Goldsmith. Courtesy the artist; Gallery Henoch, New York City; and Lanoue Gallery, Boston. This image accompanies the Findings section of the August 2014 issue of Harper’s Magazine.
Acres of hemp grown by “patriotic‚” U.S. farmers in 1942 at the behest of the U.S. government:
A study suggested that the health effects of exposure to nuclear radiation at Chernobyl were no worse than ill health resulting from smoking and normal urban air pollution.
Greenpeace apologized after activists accidentally defaced the site of Peru’s 2,000-year-old Nazca Lines when they unfurled cloth letters reading “time for change” near the ancient sand drawings. “We fully understand,” the group wrote in a statement, “that this looks bad.”
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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.”