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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 15, No. 92, June, 1865   By:

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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 15, No. 92, June, 1865 is a collection of essays, stories, and poetry from various authors. The pieces in this volume cover a wide range of topics, from politics and social issues to literature and history.

One standout piece in this collection is an essay on the aftermath of the Civil War, written with both insight and empathy. The author brings to life the struggles faced by individuals on both sides of the conflict, making the reader truly feel the impact of this tumultuous time in American history.

Another highlight of this volume is a short story that is both poignant and thought-provoking. The author's use of language is exquisite, drawing the reader in and keeping them engaged until the very end. The story's themes of love, loss, and redemption are beautifully woven together, leaving a lasting impression on the reader.

Overall, The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 15, No. 92, June, 1865 is a captivating read that offers a diverse and engaging selection of works. Whether you are interested in history, literature, or social commentary, this volume has something for everyone. I highly recommend it to anyone looking for a thought-provoking and enriching reading experience.

First Page:



A Magazine of Literature, Art, and Politics.

VOL. XV. JUNE, 1865. NO. XCII.

Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1865, by TICKNOR AND FIELDS, in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of the District of Massachusetts.


Dear Mr. Editor, The name of your magazine shall not deter me from sending you my slight reflections But you have been across, and will agree with me that it is the great misfortune of this earth that so much salt water is still lying around between its various countries. The steam condenser is supposed to diminish its bulk by shortening the transit from one point to another; but a delicate conscience must aver that there is a good deal left. The ocean is chiefly remarkable as the element out of which the dry land came. It is only when the land and sea combine to frame the mighty coast line of a continent, and to fringe it with weed which the tide uncovers twice a day, that the mind is saluted with health and beauty. The fine instinct of Mr. Thoreau furnished him with a truth, without the trouble of a single game at pitch and toss with the mysterious element; for he says,

"The middle sea contains no crimson dulse, Its deeper waves cast up no pearls to view, Along the shore my hand is on its pulse, And I converse with many a shipwrecked crew... Continue reading book >>

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