Catholic World

MAY , 1882 . No. 206 . RECENT ATTACKS ON THE CATHOLIC CODE OF MORALS . * The March number of Harper's Monthly contains a ... argument in support of his thesis , and forthwith applied the whole bent of his talent to become a new Pascal .

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ISBN: UCAL:B3074578

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George Inness

"George Inness," The Century, 2 (May 1882). Inness, George, Jr. Life, Art, ... "A Painter on Painting," Harpers New Monthly Magazine, 56 (1878). ... "A Reminiscence of George Inness," The Monthly Illustrator, 3 (March 18g5).

Author: Nicolai Cikovsky Jr.

Publisher: Harry N Abrams Incorporated

ISBN: UOM:39015032878996

Category: Art

Page: 143

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George Inness (1825-1894) was a pivotal force in 19th-century landscape painting, first for his blending of Hudson River School and European styles and later for his poetic impressionism. Acclaimed during his lifetime, Inness' work fell victim to changing 20th-century taste, as did the French Barbizon School. Now both are becoming greatly valued again.
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Swedenborg and His Influence

Bulletin of the Detroit Institute of Arts , ( March 1924 ) . ... Periodicals “ A Painter on Painting , ” Harper ' s New Monthly Magazine 56 ( 1878 ) : 461 . ... “ George Inness , ” The Century ( May 1882 ) : 57 - 64 .

Author: Erland J. Brock

Publisher: Academy of the New Church Book

ISBN: UOM:39015054139491

Category: Religion

Page: 492

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Oscar Wilde s America

1882 : 2. Samuel Ward to Oscar Wilde , 2 Feb. and 27 July 1882 , Oscar Wilde file , William Andrews Clark Memorial Library ... A New Departure in American Art , " Harper's New Monthly Magazine 56 ( December 1877— May 1878 ) : 768.

Author: Mary Warner Blanchard

Publisher: Yale University Press

ISBN: 0300074603

Category: Philosophy

Page: 302

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In 1882 Oscar Wilde toured America as the "Apostle of Aestheticism". The nation was still shaken by the Civil War, and Wilde's message of regeneration through art and beauty seemed to open new horizons. In this first cultural history of the aesthetic movement in the U.S., Mary Blanchard provides an imaginative account of a neglected dimension of our history. 221 illustrations.
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America s Continuing Story

49–50 May 1882 : I - IV ( 577-95 ) June 1882 : V - IX ( 722-40 ) July 1882 : X - XV ( 1-19 ) Aug. ... 1882 : XXII - XXVII ( 289-308 ) Oct. 1882 : XXVIII - XXXII ( 433-50 ) A Laodicean Harper's New Monthly Magazine , Vols . 62-64 Jan.

Author: Michael Lund

Publisher: Wayne State University Press

ISBN: 0814324010

Category: Literary Collections

Page: 228

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Literary History in America has been built around individual names, titles, and dates, such as the years in which significant works of fiction were published. Yet most of the fiction published from 1850 to 1900 first appeared in a number of installment formats. That books were first made available to the public in parts has been dismissed as an interesting but critically irrelevant fact of literary history, but now scholars recognize that modes of production shape literary meanings, not just for individual works, but in the larger culture as well. Lund explains how most American novels were published and read between 1850 and 1900, then provides the titles of several hundred serial works, their parts' divisions, and the dates of publication. Lund considers 69 authors and 285 titles, making America's Continuing Story the most complete study of its kind to date.
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Our Sisters Keepers

Overland Monthly and Out West Magazine 14.5 (May 1875): 407–18. Freeman, Mary E. Wilkins. “A Gentle Ghost.” Harpers New Monthly Magazine 79.471 (August 1889): 366–73. Fry, Mrs. Sue M. D. “Charities of Philadelphia: The Alms-House.

Author: Jill Bergman

Publisher: University of Alabama Press

ISBN: 9780817351939

Category: History

Page: 299

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American culture has long had a conflicted relationship with assistance to the poor. Cotton Mather and John Winthrop were staunch proponents of Christian charity as fundamental to colonial American society, while transcendentalists harbored deep skepticism towards benevolence in favor of Emersonian self-reliance and Thoreau’s insistence on an ascetic life. Women in the 19th century, as these essays show, approached issues of benevolence far differently than their male counterparts, consistently promoting assistance to the impoverished, in both their acts and their writings. These essays address a wide range of subjects: images of the sentimental seamstress figure in women’s fiction; Rebecca Harding Davis’s rewriting of the “industrial” novel; Sarah Orne Jewett’s place in the transcendental tradition of skepticism toward charity, and her subversion of it; the genre of the poorhouse narrative; and the philanthropic work and writings of Hull House founder Jane Addams. As the editors of Our Sisters’ Keepers argue, the vulnerable and marginal positions occupied by many women in the 19th century fostered an empathetic sensitivity in them to the plight of the poor, and their ability to act and write in advocacy of the impoverished offered a form of empowerment not otherwise available to them. The result was the reformulation of the concept of the American individual. Contributors include: Jill Bergman, Debra Bernardi, Sarah E. Chinn, Monika Elbert, Lori Merish, Terry D. Novak, James Salazar, Mary Templin, Karen Tracey, Whitney A. Womack
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Elizabeth Stuart Phelps

July , 1894 What Does Revelation Reveal ? North American Review 134 : 467485. May , 1882. ( 1889 ) What Is a Fact ? Atlantic Monthly 46 : 676-685 . November 1880 . ( 1889 ) What Shall They Do ? Harper's New Monthly Magazine 35 : 519 523 ...

Author: Mary Angela Bennett

Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press

ISBN: 9781512814323

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 184

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The New South Creed

Atkinson, edward: “SignificantAspects of the Atlanta Cotton exposition,” Century Magazine, XXIII (February 1882), 563-74. ... Boyle, Virginia Frazer: “A Kingdom for Micajah,” Harper'sNew MonthlyMagazine, C (March 1900), 527-35.

Author: Paul M. Gaston

Publisher: NewSouth Books

ISBN: 9781603061445

Category: History

Page: 195

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First published in 1970, The New South Creed has lost none of its usefulness to anyone examining the dream of a "New South" -- prosperous, powerful, racially harmonious -- that developed in the three decades after the Civil War, and the transformation of that dream into widely accepted myths, shielding and perpetuating a conservative, racist society. Many young moderates of the period created a philosophy designed to enrich the region -- attempting to both restore the power and prestige and to lay the race question to rest. In spite of these men and their efforts, their dream of a New South joined the Antebellum illusion as a genuine social myth, with a controlling power over the way in which their followers, in both North and South, perceived reality.
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Harper s New Monthly Magazine

G. O. Blake , Heberden , of London , Rusli , of Philadelphia , with the title of Early Spring in Massachusetts , " and Darwin , the author of The Botanic Garden , is a blending of the observation of the matn . and his son Cbarles ...

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ISBN: HARVARD:HNYBI9

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John Ferguson Weir

July 19. 1906. Milford: Pike County Press. 1906. . "American Art: Its Progress and Prospects. ... "The Architect and His Art." Princeton Review 58 (January 1882): 72-84. ... Harpers New Monthly Magazine 66 (May 1883): 946-51.

Author: Betsy Fahlman

Publisher: University of Delaware Press

ISBN: 9780874136029

Category: Art

Page: 210

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"This monograph is the first scholarly study of John Ferguson Weir (1841-1926). Weir has been long overshadowed by his father, Robert Walter Weir (1803-89), and his Impressionist brother, Julian Alden Weir (1852-1919). This volume definitively restores John's reputation. Two major contributions - as an artist and as a teacher - insure his prominent place in the history of American art. In his paintings, he tackled significant subject matter of broad cultural resonance. Weir's forty-four-year-long career as director of Yale University's School of the Fine Arts also represents a seminal contribution to the nation's cultural history." "John Ferguson Weir: The Labor of Art contains over 140 illustrations, seven in color. In addition, a detailed chronology of Weir's life is contained in an appendix."--BOOK JACKET.Title Summary field provided by Blackwell North America, Inc. All Rights Reserved
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George Inness Landscapes

PERIODICALS AND ARTICLES American Art News: March 4, 1911; March 18, 1911; March 28, 1925. ... "George Inness," The Century, XXIV:6 (n.s. II, May, 1882). Fink, Lois. ... Harper's New Monthly Magazine, LVIIL346 (March, 1879).

Author: Marjorie Dakin Arkelian

Publisher:

ISBN: UCSD:31822011042413

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Page: 71

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Making and Remaking Pennsylvania s Civil War

Lancaster Daily Express, July 13, 1863; Sean Wilentz, Chants Democratic: New York City and the Rise of theAmerican ... “Four Days at Gettysburg,” Harper's New Monthly Magazine 28 (February 1864): 387; J. Matthew Gallman and Susan Baker, ...

Author: William Blair

Publisher: Penn State Press

ISBN: 9780271039732

Category: History

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Thomas Hovenden

1,457; a reviewer described the picture, “Fine Arts,” New York Herald, 27 March 1882, 5, col. 2. ... In the January 1869 Harper's New Monthly Magazine an engraved illustration of “My Old Woman and I” shows an elderly couple reading at ...

Author: Anne Gregory Terhune

Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press

ISBN: 9780812208870

Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

Page: 296

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This first full-length study fosters a greater understanding of Hovenden's gifts as a painter and of his stylistic contribution to art. Chronologically organized, it is both a retrospective of Hovenden's work and a critical biography of the artist.
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Stories of the South

“A Suggestion to Southern Towns,” Manufacturers' Record, 7 May 1887, 8. 61. ... Charley Dudley Warner, “The South Revisited,” Harper's New Monthly Magazine, March 1887, 634. 69. ... Daniel S. Lamont, 15 July 1887, box 1, folder 2, HWGP.

Author: K. Stephen Prince

Publisher: UNC Press Books

ISBN: 9781469614199

Category: History

Page: 336

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In the immediate aftermath of the Civil War, the character of the South, and even its persistence as a distinct region, was an open question. During Reconstruction, the North assumed significant power to redefine the South, imagining a region rebuilt and modeled on northern society. The white South actively resisted these efforts, battling the legal strictures of Reconstruction on the ground. Meanwhile, white southern storytellers worked to recast the South's image, romanticizing the Lost Cause and heralding the birth of a New South. In Stories of the South, K. Stephen Prince argues that this cultural production was as important as political competition and economic striving in turning the South and the nation away from the egalitarian promises of Reconstruction and toward Jim Crow. Examining novels, minstrel songs, travel brochures, illustrations, oratory, and other cultural artifacts produced in the half century following the Civil War, Prince demonstrates the centrality of popular culture to the reconstruction of southern identity, shedding new light on the complicity of the North in the retreat from the possibility of racial democracy.
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Louisa May Alcott

Harper's New to a certain point , where the parallel Monthly Magazine 84.499 ceased , and the dénouements were en( ... had always been regarded as merely " curious coincidences ” – that is to say , acChecklist of Additional cidents were ...

Author: Beverly Lyon Clark

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 1139451820

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 399

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This collection of nineteenth-century reviews provides a wealth of information for scholars interested in Alcott (increasing the number of indexed reviews almost tenfold) but also insight into the ways in which reading audiences were constructed in the nineteenth-century United States. The reviews provide a window on to nineteenth-century attitudes toward popular fiction and toward women writers. The author of the novels and of sensational tales, of travel writing and of temperance tracts, Alcott was both highly popular and highly respected. Her works were reviewed not just in magazines for children, but also in the most prestigious literary journals of the day.
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American Watercolor in the Age of Homer and Sargent

This essay first appeared in Harper's New Monthly Magazine, vol. 58, no. 346 (March 1879), pp. 481–96. 83. ... “The Water-Color Society: Fifteenth Yearly Exhibition,” New-York Daily Tribune, January 28, 1882, p. 5. 86.

Author: Kathleen A. Foster

Publisher: Yale University Press

ISBN: 9780300225891

Category: Art

Page: 496

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The fascinating story of the transformation of American watercolor practice between 1866 and 1925 The formation of the American Watercolor Society in 1866 by a small, dedicated group of painters transformed the perception of what had long been considered a marginal medium. Artists of all ages, styles, and backgrounds took up watercolor in the 1870s, inspiring younger generations of impressionists and modernists. By the 1920s many would claim it as "the American medium." This engaging and comprehensive book tells the definitive story of the metamorphosis of American watercolor practice between 1866 and 1925, identifying the artist constituencies and social forces that drove the new popularity of the medium. The major artists of the movement - Winslow Homer, John Singer Sargent, William Trost Richards, Thomas Moran, Thomas Eakins, Charles Prendergast, Childe Hassam, Edward Hopper, Charles Demuth, and many others - are represented with lavish color illustrations. The result is a fresh and beautiful look at watercolor's central place in American art and culture.
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Moonshiners and Prohibitionists

David Hunter Strother, “The Mountains,” Harper's Magazine 44 (May 1872): 800. ... Scribner's Monthly 8 (October 1874): 723–26; “The Yares of the Black Mountains,” Lippincott's Monthly Magazine 16 (July ... New York Times, July 21, 1878.

Author: Bruce E. Stewart

Publisher: University Press of Kentucky

ISBN: 9780813130170

Category: History

Page: 340

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Homemade liquor has played a prominent role in the Appalachian economy for nearly two centuries. The region endured profound transformations during the extreme prohibition movements of the nineteenth century, when the manufacturing and sale of alcohol -- an integral part of daily life for many Appalachians -- was banned. In Moonshiners and Prohibitionists: The Battle over Alcohol in Southern Appalachia, Bruce E. Stewart chronicles the social tensions that accompanied the region's early transition from a rural to an urban-industrial economy. Stewart analyzes the dynamic relationship of the bootleggers and opponents of liquor sales in western North Carolina, as well as conflict driven by social and economic development that manifested in political discord. Stewart also explores the life of the moonshiner and the many myths that developed around hillbilly stereotypes. A welcome addition to the New Directions in Southern History series, Moonshiners and Prohibitionists addresses major economic, social, and cultural questions that are essential to the understanding of Appalachian history.
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African American Traditions in Song Sermon Tale and Dance 1600s 1920

HARPER'S NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE 59 ( June 1879 ) : 63–75 . White professor at Howard ... 189 ( 13 May 1882 ) : 540 . This reprint of a Letter to the Editor ... I axed my sister how she do ( Cho : Satum is a fallin ' fuller sand ) . 4 .

Author: Eileen Southern

Publisher: Greenwood Publishing Group

ISBN: 0313249180

Category: Music

Page: 365

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"As any well-organized, carefully annotated bibliography does, this work by Southern and Wright brings order out of chaos. . . . This useful bibliography is recommended for libraries on all campuses where there is an interest in the black experience." Choice
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Harpers Monthly Magazine

Cooper had published his Preearth and sat down to amuse themselves . caution , a book which Professor Lounsbery This is the natural march of human affairs . ' is the only man who was ever known to have Sydney Smith was certainly correct ...

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ISBN: OXFORD:555068798

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