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Topic 20 of 45: The New Yorker

Thu, Jan 30, 1997 (21:49) | Paul Terry Walhus (terry)
Comment on the days events and newsmakers from an offbeat perspective,
getting to the core of things, that's the New Yorker. Usually a good
fiction piece and some music, books and movie reviews add to the
sophisticated mix that makes up this magazine. You won't see many
photos, but there are cartoons and line drawings. And the writing is
generally good.
6 responses total.

 Topic 20 of 45 [media]: The New Yorker
 Response 1 of 6: humdog  (hummie) * Fri, Jun 20, 1997 (15:41) * 3 lines 
 
most interesting piece i saw in the nyer was
the discussion of the story of O's author, pauline
reage about two years ago. very cool.


 Topic 20 of 45 [media]: The New Yorker
 Response 2 of 6: Paul Terry Walhus (terry) * Fri, Jun 20, 1997 (18:45) * 6 lines 
 
And, I think it's this week, its all *Indian fiction* and a very
interesting piece about the scandalous story of Indian politics over
several decades that's about to jolt the Indian continent.

My, humdog, I'm awfully glad you stopped by. If you head South, please
come by and visit us at the Spring!


 Topic 20 of 45 [media]: The New Yorker
 Response 3 of 6: carmen hermosillo  (hummie) * Mon, Jun 23, 1997 (15:37) * 3 lines 
 
i'd very much like that.
how far are you from new orleans?



 Topic 20 of 45 [media]: The New Yorker
 Response 4 of 6: Paul Terry Walhus (terry) * Mon, Jun 23, 1997 (17:45) * 1 lines 
 
A few hundred miles, I'm in Austin, TX.


 Topic 20 of 45 [media]: The New Yorker
 Response 5 of 6: Paul Terry Walhus (terry) * Sat, Mar  7, 1998 (20:29) * 8 lines 
 
from arice:

There's a fantastic article about biological weapons and the people who make
them in the current issue of the New Yorker. Very chilling and confirms what
many of us have been saying here, that the stuff could very easily be
distributed just by tossing some in the air ducts of the subway, or even
just letting it fly on a breezy day.



 Topic 20 of 45 [media]: The New Yorker
 Response 6 of 6: Paul Terry Walhus (terry) * Wed, Nov 13, 2002 (11:50) * 2 lines 
 
"There was only one giant golden spruce in the world, and, until a man named Grant Hadwin took a chainsaw to it, in 1997, it had stood for more than three hundred years in a steadily shrinking patch of old-growth forest in Port Clements, on the banks of the Yakoun River, in the Queen Charlotte Islands." A fascinating read, from this week's New Yorker.


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