First and best is the contribution by Professor Barrett Wendell, entitled, "Impressions of Chicago." All of us who have been to Chicago, have come away with impressions of the World's Fair which we would like to put into words if we could, but which are so undefinable, and so grand at the same time, that we find it impossible. Professor Wendell, however, takes up the subject in such a suggestive and attractive way, that the reader finds impressions of his own put before him,- impressions that before he scarcely knew he had.
"The Outcome of Recent Criticism," by E. K. Rand, is clear and to the point. It contains much well worth reading for anyone who would ignorantly criticize the work of another.
The remaining pieces are also good. The poetry by Moody is in the same metre as "She and He," by Edwin Arnold. The editorials are in the same serious and sensible mood that characterizes the work of the Monthly as a whole.
The first number of the Advocate is not altogether what it should be. The
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No HeadlineLord Coleridge states he will not write a book giving his impressions of people and things in the United States.
No HeadlineThe calendar for next week offers a very interesting programme of lectures and concerts. It is especially interesting to notice
Prince Serge Wolkonsky.Prince Serge Wolkonsky addressed a large audience last evening in Sanders Theatre on his impressions of America. These impressions, he
Dr. Pick's Lecture.An audience of nearly four hundred people assembled in Sever 11 last evening to hear Dr. Pick lecture on the
Christian Association.The last of the special prayer meetings which have been held daily this week by the Christian Association will be