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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 11, No. 64, February, 1863   By:

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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 11, No. 64, February, 1863 is a collection of essays, poems, and stories that reflects the intellectual and cultural climate of the mid-19th century. The diverse selection of authors and topics covered in this volume make it a fascinating read for anyone interested in history, literature, or social commentary.

One standout piece in this volume is an essay on the Civil War, which provides a unique perspective on this pivotal moment in American history. The author delves into the political, social, and moral implications of the war, offering insight into the complexities of the conflict and its impact on the nation.

The poetry in this volume is also notable for its lyrical beauty and emotional depth. Poems exploring themes of love, loss, and nature evoke a sense of nostalgia for a bygone era, while also resonating with universal truths that continue to speak to readers today.

Overall, The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 11, No. 64, February, 1863 is a thought-provoking and engaging collection that showcases the talents of various writers and thinkers of the time. It is a valuable resource for readers looking to gain a deeper understanding of 19th-century America and the issues that shaped the nation during this tumultuous period.

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The sudden death of Prince Albert caused profound regret, and the Royal Family of Britain had the sincere sympathies of the civilized world on that sad occasion. The Prince Consort was a man of brilliant talents, and those talents he had cultivated with true German thoroughness. His knowledge was extensive, various, and accurate. There was no affectation in his regard for literature, art, and science; for he felt toward them all as it was natural that an educated gentleman of decided abilities, and who had strongly pronounced intellectual tastes, should feel. Though he could not be said to hold any official position, his place in the British Empire was one of the highest that could be held by a person not born to the sceptre. His knowledge of affairs, and the confidence that was placed in him by the sovereign, made it impossible that he should not be a man of much influence, no matter whether he was recognized by the Constitution or not. As the director of the education of the princes and princesses, his children, his character and ideas are likely to be felt hereafter, when those personages shall have become the occupants of high and responsible stations... Continue reading book >>

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