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New Yorker Magazine - March 4, 1972 - Cover by James Stevenson
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New Yorker Magazine - March 4, 1972 - Cover by James Stevenson
New Yorker Magazine   Back-Issue
The picture shows the cover of this complete copy of the March 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: March 4, 1972
Page Count: 116 pages
In this issue:

The Talk of the Town Cacoyannis by Jane Boutwell. Talk story about Greek director Michael Cacoyannis, who is now in residence at Juilliard's American Opera Center. He just staged a semi-professional production of Puccini's "La Boheme," setting the action in the Paris of 1895, when Puccini was writing the score. Cacoyannis, who is noted for his successful film...

Jazz by Whitney Balliett.

Letter from Washington LETTER FROM WASHINGTON. by Richard H. Rovere. Discussion of Pres. Nixon's visit to China. In terms of world politics, one gain has been achieved, but this was achieved months ago when the Administration concluded it could no longer live with the China policy it had inherited. No Pres. in the last 23 years has actually believed that...

The Race Track by G. F. T. Ryall. The John B. Campbell Handicap was run in two divisions last Saturday at Bowie. Both divisions were piped to the post by the Hurricane Grenadier Band of bagpipers from Liberty High School of Bethlehem, Pa...

Comment by Michael J. Arlen. A fine, freezing February night. Filthy wind. Filthy cold. The sidewalks are made of iron. Why are we out on the sidewalk in the filthy wind and filthy cold. Answer: We are going to the movies. Because Miranda says she is not "into" making dinner... We stand in front of...

Fiction The Emergency by Arturo Vivante. A young man who had just finished his medical training, in Italy, reported for Army duty. Without any hospital experience he was to take care of a group of men, by himself. A medical captain told him most of his work would be routine, but if an emergency came up...

The Talk of the Town Fire by Susan Lardner. Talk story about Janet, a friend of the writer's whom she meets in the subway and who tells her about a "fire" she had in her apt. One evening when she was sleeping soundly after 2 glasses of wine, the children rushed into her room, screaming that there was a...

Fiction Yellow Roses by Elizabeth Cullinan. Louise Gallagher receives a phone call from her lover, Charlie Davis. He wants to come up and see her for a few minutes, and she agrees, although she doesn't know whether she wants him there or not. She had known Charlie years ago, and he had shaped many of her...

The Current Cinema by Pauline Kael.

The Talk of the Town Ants as Art by Anthony Hiss. Talk story about army ants, a colony of which is on view as an art work called "Army Ants: Patterns & Structures," at Automation House. The ants come from Panama, and they are here to be a work of art, having been brought by the artist, Alan Sonfist. He estimates...

Profiles I-THE SUGAR-COATED FORTRESS by Francine du Plessix Gray. PROFILE of Hawaii. Traces the history of the 8 major islands--Oahu, Kauai, Maui, Molokai, Hawaii, Lanai, Niihau, & Kahoolawe--from Capt. James Cook's discovery in 1778 to the present. New England Calvinist missionaries completed the process of cultural genocide with in a few decades by making the Hawaiians ashamed...

Letter from London by Mollie Panter-Downes. The disastrous miners' strike & its consequences have produced a crisis of confidence not only for the Govt. & the Prime Minister but for large numbers of anxious citizens. During the strike every section of the community suffered. The damage will eventually extend to the miners, who won a costly...

The Theatre THE THEATRE OFF BROADWAY by Edith Oliver. The play "Sleep", by Jack Gelber, is based on research that has been done over the past few years on sleep itself & especially Rapid Eye Movement Sleep & the kinds of dreams that accompany it...

Musical Events by Whitney Balliett. Mahalia Jackson died on Jan. 27, 1972, in Chicago, at the age of 60. Writer says she remained, despite her materials, a great jazz singer. (She made God swing for the first time.) But more than Mahalia Jackson is gone, for she was the only mirror-in person & voice...

Poetry Seven Preludes to Silence by Richard Shelton. All day a wounded mountain followed me...

Poetry What He Must Do To Earn Money by Sandra McPherson. He is forced onto this useful cross...

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


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