A large segment of the American reading public has the peculiar obsession to "get inside" somebody--anybody--to see "what makes 'em
When John Marquand '15 was asked whether he enjoyed his undergraduate days at Harvard, he replied without hesitation, "Not especially."
Rarely does a school catalogue qualify as literature, but once in a while one appears whose clan, whose style, whose
Somehow I suspect that Stephen Potter wrote Sense of Humor because he thought he must. As the most popular humorous
The novels of Colette are not only subjective but largely autobiographical. Each crisis of her life, almost as in a
Mrs. Eileen J. Garrett, who is occasionally a medium, recently made several trips to Haiti to study paranormal experiences and
(By Elizabeth Bowen; Alfred A. Knopf; 244 pp.; $3.50) The maxim, avoid mass, has gained a select following in the
We missed the yodeling, but we arrived in time for the pig-chase, the wood chopping, and the dancing. Everyone seemed
An excess of talent may sometimes be the curse of an undergraduate literary magazine. Often single pieces are noteworthy, but
In the Scottish highlands there is a town that comes to life once every hundred years. This town is called
Like Harvard, Brown is in a large city. Unlike Harvard, it stands on a hill. Aside from comparisons of this
A rodeo is something that has to be smelled to be believed. The World's championship Rodeo in Boston Garden is
Because Arthur Tuckerman is a fairly good and very glib writer, his first novel will be on the best seller
Oddly enough it is quite unnecessary to know anything about Benchley the Man. Perhaps some might delve into his life
If the Advocate were but an echo, only an echo of the wealth of talent it has to draw from.