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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 01, No. 06, April, 1858   By:

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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 01, No. 06, April, 1858 is a riveting collection of diverse essays, stories, and poems that showcase the talent and creativity of the contributing authors. From thought-provoking political commentary to heartwarming tales of love and family, this issue offers something for every reader.

One standout piece is the essay on the state of the nation, which provides a comprehensive analysis of the political landscape at the time. The author's insightful observations and well-reasoned arguments make for a compelling read that will surely spark discussion and debate among readers.

Additionally, the inclusion of several short stories adds a welcomed diversity to the issue. From tales of adventure to stories of romance, these narratives are beautifully written and provide a glimpse into the lives of characters that readers will surely connect with.

Overall, The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 01, No. 06, April, 1858 is a well-rounded and engaging publication that is sure to captivate its audience. Each piece offers a unique perspective and voice, making for a truly enriching reading experience.

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VOL. I. APRIL, 1858. NO. VI.



That period of history between the 20th of March and the 28th of June, 1815, being the interregnum in the reign of Louis the Eighteenth, caused by the arrival of Napoleon from Elba and his assumption of the government of France, is known as "The Hundred Days."

It is as interesting as it was eventful, and has been duly chronicled wherever facts have been gathered to gratify a curiosity that is not yet weary of dwelling on the point of time which saw the Star of Destiny once more in the ascendant before it sank forever.

Whatever is connected with this remarkable epoch is worthy of remembrance, and whoever can add the interest of a personal experience, though it be limited and unimportant, should be satisfied, in the recital, to adopt that familiar form which may give to his recollections the strongest impress of reality.

I was at that time a schoolboy in Paris. The institution to which I was attached was connected with one of the National Lyceums, which were colleges where students resided in large numbers, and where classes from private schools also regularly attended, each studying in its respective place and going to the Lyceum at hours of lecture or recitation... Continue reading book >>

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