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New Yorker Magazine - November 4, 1972 - Cover by James Stevenson
Item #sny19721104
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New Yorker Magazine - November 4, 1972 - Cover by James Stevenson
New Yorker Magazine   Back-Issue
The picture shows the cover of this complete copy of the November 4, 1972 edition of the New Yorker Magazine. This vintage magazine was carefully stored flat, high and dry and is in excellent, fresh condition. It has a bright, colorful cover. It does not have a mailing label and never had one.

Cover artist: James Stevenson
Publication Date: November 4, 1972
Page Count: 196 pages
In this issue:

Dept. of Correction and Amplification by Luigi G. Jacchia. DEPT. OF CORRECTION AND AMPLIFICATION about the Italian word "forestieri" as used, in the PROFILE of Giuseppe Cipriani, by Winthrop Sargeant. Mr. Sargeant said it was "the quaint word meaning 'people of the forest', by which Italians designate foreigners." Mr. Jacchia traces the word's origin from Latin showing the derivation...

The Talk of the Town by Jesse Gordon. Sign observed on a street in Columbus, Ohio: ILLEGAL PARKING NOT PERMITTED...

The Theatre OFF BROADWAY by Edith Oliver. Review of the musical play "Lady Day: A Musical Tragedy", presenting the life of Billie Holiday...

Comment by Jonathan Schell. Peace is at hand, and one can only be grateful. Yet there's a hidden sting in it. There never was anything for the U.S. to gain in Vietnam, nor was there any chance of our attaining even the mistaken aims we did set ourselves. The plain truth is that the...

Musical Events by Andrew Porter.

Fiction The Island by Arturo Vivante. It was the beginning of November, early in the afternoon; his last chance to sail to the island he had been trying to reach all summer. Once he had almost reached it, but it was too late and he knew his wife would worry. If only she would stop being...

The Current Cinema by Pauline Kael. Lengthy review of "Lady Sings the Blues", based on the life of Billie Holiday, directed by Sidney J. Furie...

Profiles OUT OF THE COCOON ON THE FIFTY-SIXTH FLOOR by Geoffrey T. Hellman. PROFILE of John D. Rockefeller, 3rd. The main interests of the 66-year-old philanthropist now seem to focus on the Population Council, established in 1952 by JDR, which studies & promotes birth control in 15 countries the Japan Society, of which he was president from 1952 to 1970, &...

The Theatre CAROLINGIAN RAZZLE-DAZZLE by Brendan Gill.

The Talk of the Town Hotel/Motel by Anthony Hiss. Talk story about a tour of the fifty-seventh National Hotel & Motel Educational Exposition at the New York Coliseum last week. L.R. Fabien is the Englishman who invented the Kini-Gun which clears blockages in small-bore waste pipes. The Super Ram uses compressed air to force water through...

A Reporter at Large THE PATH TO PEACE by Robert Shaplen. REPORTER AT LARGE about the apparent, imminent cease-fire in Indo-China, the negotiations that led up to it & the current situations there. The cease-fire will be extremely difficult to implement, & a political settlement in Vietnam--let alone Laos & Cambodia--is a long way off. In...

The Sporting Scene CUPA DAVIS by Herbert Warren Wind. THE SPORTING SCENE about the Davis Cup competition between Rumania & the U.S., who won. Held at the Progresul Sports Club, in Bucharest, the American team of Stan Smith, Tom Gorman, & Erik van Dillen outplayed the Rumanians Ion Tiriac & Ilie Nastase, in 4 matches of singles & 1...

The Talk of the Town Party by George W. S. Trow. Talk story about the fund-raising party the New York Public Library gave last week at its main branch at Forty-second Street and Fifth Avenue. After eating dinner in an enormous tent set up in Bryant Park, the guests listened while William F. Buckley, Jr. and John Kenneth Galbraith...

Fiction A Scent of Roses by Sylvia Townsend Warner. In 1917, Howard Wilkinson, at the age of 10, became his mother's only comfort after his father's soldierly death. She told him he must always respect women, because though marriage is a beautiful relationship, the women's part in it is painful. At 24, he was working for a local firm...

The Talk of the Town Peter Bridge by Hendrik Hertzberg. Talk story about Peter Bridge, a reporter recently released from jail for declining to answer questions from a grand jury, and a rally to raise money for him and reporters with similar legal problems. Tom Miller, a 25-year-old freelance writer for underground and semi-underground newspapers was at...

The Race Track by G. F. T. Ryall. Autobiography won the Jockey Club Gold Cup at Aqueduct. Pancho Martin saddled three runners for Sigmund Sommer - Autobiographu, Paraje (who was second to Shuvee in the Gold Cup last year) and Perry Mason, a newcomer from Argentina...

Our Local Correspondents THE BIGGEST FOUNDATION by Edith Iglauer. OUR LOCAL CORRESPONDENTS about the excavation involved in the construction of the World Trade Center, the largest bldg. in the world with twin towers of 110 stories each. The Center, located at the southern end of Manhattan, is the largest bldg. job ever attempted. It presented unprecedented problems in the...

The Talk of the Town Scrub by Edward Stevenson. A telephone conversation between a friend of ours and a secretary to a lofty executive in a high-powered Wall Street brokerage house: "Is Mr. Sheridan in?" "No, sir. Can I take a message?" "Well, yes-or maybe you can give me the information I need." "I doubt it, sir...

The Art World (The Art Galleries) by Harold Rosenberg.

Poetry The Story of Our Lives by Mark Strand. We are reading the story of our lives...

Poetry Ballade of Sayings by W. S. Merwin. In spring if there are dogs they will bark...

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New Yorker Magazine - November 4, 1972 - Cover by James Stevenson

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