Galusha the Magnificent

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Kessinger Publishing, Apr 1, 2004 - Fiction - 412 pages
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1921. Joseph Crosby Lincoln is perhaps Cape Cod's most prolific writer. Through some 50 novels, numerous poems, short stories, and magazine pieces that were written in the first half of the 20th century, the rest of the country came to have an image of Cape Cod that has lasted well beyond his death. The book begins: Mr. Horatio Pulcifer was on his way home. It was half-past five of a foggy, gray afternoon in early October; it had rained the previous day and a part of the day before that and it looked extremely likely to rain again at any moment. The road between Wellmouth Center, the village in which Mr. Pulcifer had been spending the afternoon, and East Wellmouth, the community which he honored with his residence, was wet and sloppy; there were little puddles in the hollows of the macadam and the ruts and depressions in the sand on either side were miniature lakes. The groves of pitch pines and the bare, brown fields and knolls dimly seen through the fog looked moist and forsaken and dismal. There were no houses in sight; along the East Wellmouth road there are few dwellings, for no one but a misanthrope or a hermit would select that particular section as a place in which to live. Night was coming on and, to accent the loneliness, from somewhere in the dusky dimness a great foghorn groaned at intervals. See other titles by this author available from Kessinger Publishing.

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