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New Yorker Magazine - October 9, 1971 - Cover by Charles Saxon
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New Yorker Magazine - October 9, 1971 - Cover by Charles Saxon
New Yorker Magazine   Back-Issue
The picture shows the cover of this complete copy of the October 9, 1971 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: Charles Saxon
Publication Date: October 9, 1971
Page Count: 172 pages
In this issue:

The Race Track The Luck of the Game by G. F. T. Ryall. Tells how Cougar II did not win the Woodward Stakes at Belmont Park last Saturday. He is owned by Mrs. Mary Jones...

The Talk of the Town The Herald by Hendrik Hertzberg. Talk story about the "Herald", a new Sunday paper that has been coming out every week since April 18. Writer talked with Anthony King, the president & founder of the "Herald", who said that he used to be a management consultant, first at James D. Landauer Associates, & then at...

Books by George Steiner.

The Theatre NO PLACE LIKE HOME by Brendan Gill.

Fiction Grief by Natacha Stewart. None of the details were clear--what time of year it was, what day of the week, or how much time went by between when her grandmother read the letter & screamed & the girl picked it up herself to see the word "Auschwitz" stand out on the page. Her...

A Reporter at Large THE REPRIMAND by Seymour M. Hersh. REPORTER AT LARGE about how members of the US Army's Americal Division in S. Vietnam killed a number of S. Vietnamese civilians in Ky Chanh but were never charged with anything more than a violation of rules. The Americal Division's "Rules of Engagement," published in 1968, describes a "no-fire...

The Talk of the Town by George P. Woodward. Excerpt from a letter sent to its customers by the Keith Prowse Group of Companies, a theatrical ticket agency in London: I hope that you will welcome our decision to abandon computers in the future and revert to the personal service, giving all the relevant information, that our customers have...

The Marts of Trade ANTI-CORPORATION by John Brooks. THE MARTS OF TRADE about a business idea still in a conceptual stage, conceived by Thomas B. Mechling & Clement L. Despard. The idea is to set up a for-profit corporation whose revenue would consist chiefly of damages recovered through lawsuits against other corporations. The bases for the lawsuits...

The Current Cinema Movies in Movies by Pauline Kael. After reviewing "The Last Picture Show", the writer says even Nixon could like it...

Profiles Night Clubs by Whitney Balliett. PROFILE on two night club owners, Max Gordon & Barney Josephson. Josephson now runs a place called The Cookery, in the Village, but from 1938-1948 he owned the Cafe Society Downtown & Cafe Society Uptown. His intent with both these places was simple & revolutionary: to present first-rate Negro...

The Talk of the Town by C. Driessnack. Dialogue between a woman passenger and a conductor on a train headed for New York from Yonkers: W.: When will this train get to New York? C.: It should be there an hour ago. W.: I hope we make it...

Fiction Departures by Donald Barthelme. The story consists of 8 parts, with no apparent connecting theme. In the third section, he talks about the school across the street from his building -- P.S. 421. The children from bad areas of the city are being bussed to P.S. 421 and the children from that area are being...

The Talk of the Town Gilbert and George by Calvin Tomkins. Talk story about Gilbert and George, a team of artist-singers who are currently appearing as a piece of singing sculpture at the Sonnabend Gallery, 420 W. Broadway in the SoHo area (south of Houston St.). Gilbert is Austrian & George is English and they will return to England when...

The Talk of the Town 1971 School Story by Lillian Ross. A five-year-old boy named Erik came home from his first day at school sporting a red and swollen nose. "A kid punched me in the nose," Erik told his mother. "Did you hit him back?" she asked. "No, she ran away," said Erik...

Comment by Donald Malcolm. A few weeks ago, Dr. Kenneth B. Clark, the eminent psychologist, proposed that all power-controlling "leaders" be required to take a pill that would impel them to peaceable thoughts. The question that troubles us is who is to be our President's pusher? Who will decide when to administer the...

Comment by Michael J. Arlen. We've seen a number of comments in the press lately on the "spirit of compromise" that apparently animated Cardinal Mindszenty's departure from our Embassy in Budapest and his subsequent arrival in Rome... Now the world can get on with its business, which in this particular instance means apparently that the...

Dept. of Amplification by Jeremy Bernstein. DEPT. OF AMPLIFICATION of a Book Review, by the writer in the issue of Jun. 5, 1971 of "Physics and Beyond: Encounters and Conversations", by Werner Heisenberg. Heisenberg, a German scientist, was never a Nazi but he stayed in Germany throughout the regime & made compromises in order to exist...

Musical Events by Winthrop Sargeant.

U. S. Journal U.S. JOURNAL:MANHATTAN FUN'S OVER by Calvin Trillin. U.S. JOURNAL about bicycling in Manhattan. Several years ago writer was given a Moulton bicycle by his friend Marshall Jewell Dodge III. Writer tells about drawbacks of subways, buses, and taxis. Not long after the writer received his bike, Mayor Lindsay banned automobiles from Central Park, therefore becoming the champion...

Poetry Evening Wind by James Schuyler. October hangs in grape...

Poetry Wilderness Child by Arthur Gregory. Nature was his bread...

Poetry Dark Rings by Philip Levine. Young Teddy holds his face...

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New Yorker Magazine - October 9, 1971 - Cover by Charles Saxon

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