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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 20, No. 119, September, 1867   By:

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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 20, No. 119, September, 1867 is a collection of essays, fiction, and poetry from various contributors. The publication covers a wide range of topics, from politics and social issues to literature and the arts.

One standout piece in this volume is an essay on the state of the nation post-Civil War, offering insight into the challenges and opportunities facing the United States during this turbulent time. The writing is thoughtful and thought-provoking, providing readers with a new perspective on history.

Additionally, the fiction and poetry included in this volume showcase the talent and creativity of the contributing authors. From gripping short stories to moving poems, each piece offers a unique experience for readers to enjoy.

Overall, The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 20, No. 119, September, 1867 is a fascinating read that provides a snapshot of American culture and society during the Reconstruction era. The diverse range of content ensures that there is something for everyone in this volume, making it a worthwhile addition to any literary collection.

First Page:

THE

ATLANTIC MONTHLY.

A Magazine of Literature, Science, Art, and Politics.

VOL. XX. SEPTEMBER, 1867. NO. CXIX.

Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1867, by TICKNOR AND FIELDS, in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of the District of Massachusetts.

THE GUARDIAN ANGEL.

CHAPTER XXIV.

MUSTERING OF FORCES.

Not long after the tableau performance had made Myrtle Hazard's name famous in the school and among the friends of the scholars, she received the very flattering attention of a call from Mrs. Clymer Ketchum, of 24 Carat Place. This was in consequence of a suggestion from Mr. Livingston Jenkins, a particular friend of the family.

"They've got a demonish splendid school girl over there," he said to that lady, "made the stunningest looking Pocahontas at the show there the other day. Demonish plucky looking filly as ever you saw. Had a row with another girl, gave the war whoop, and went at her with a knife. Festive, hey? Say she only meant to scare her, looked as if she meant to stick her, anyhow. Splendid style. Why can't you go over to the shop and make 'em trot her out?"

The lady promised Mr. Livingston Jenkins that she certainly would, just as soon as she could find a moment's leisure, which, as she had nothing in the world to do, was not likely to be very soon... Continue reading book >>


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