The South Atlantic Quarterly, Volume 5
John Spencer Bassett, Edwin Mims, William Henry Glasson, William Preston Few, William Kenneth Boyd, William Hane Wannamaker
Duke University Press, 1906 - Culture
Founded amid controversy in 1901, the South Atlantic Quarterly continues to cover the beat, center and fringe, with bold analyses of the current scene--national, cultural, intellectual--worldwide. Now published exclusively in special issues, this vanguard centenarian journal is tackling embattled states, evaluating postmodernity's influential writers and intellectuals, and examining a wide range of cultural phenomena.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
A. C. Benson American beauty become better Carlyle Cawein's character child church civilization colleges common cotton cottonseed meal court crime criminal criticism DeBow's Review England environment especially essays ethical fact Froude give heart Hill hokku House of Mirth human ideals individual industrial influence interest Japanese Japanese poetry John Spencer Bassett judge jury labor leader Lincoln literary literature live Madison Cawein ment mind Mississippi Monette moral nation nature negro ness never North Carolina period persons lynched philosophy poems poet poetry political president problem Professor progress question race railroad rape recent result social society South Southern spirit tanka things thought tion Toombs trial Trinity College truth University University of Virginia Virginia volume Willie Jones writing York
Page 7 - A nation of men will for the first time exist, because each believes himself inspired by the Divine Soul which also inspires all men.
Page 187 - Do you remember how we eyed it for weeks before we could make up our minds to the purchase, and had not come to a determination till it was near ten o'clock of the Saturday night, when you set off from Islington, fearing you should be too late — and when the old bookseller, with some grumbling, opened his shop, and by...
Page 292 - I have no purpose, directly or indirectly, to interfere with the institution of slavery in the States where it exists. I believe I have no lawful right to do so, and I have no inclination to do so.
Page 378 - There is no rhyme that is half so sweet As the song of the wind in the rippling wheat; There is no metre that's half so fine As the lilt of the brook under rock and vine; And the loveliest lyric I ever heard Was the wildwood strain of a forest bird.
Page 14 - They get hold of a multitude of poor men, who might never resort to a distant place of education. They set learning in a visible form, plain, indeed, and humble, but dignified even in her humility, before the eyes of a rustic people, in whom the love of knowledge, naturally strong, might never break from the bud into the flower but for the care of some zealous gardener.
Page 303 - Is thy heart right, as my heart is with thine ? I ask no further question. If it be, give me thy hand. For opinions or terms let us not destroy the work of God. Dost thou love and serve God ? It is enough. I give thee the right hand of fellowship.
Page 187 - IN anything fit to be called by the name of reading, the process itself should be absorbing and voluptuous; we should gloat over a book, be rapt clean out of ourselves, and rise from the perusal, our mind filled with the busiest, kaleidoscopic dance of images, incapable of sleep or of continuous thought.
Page 298 - FOUR things a man must learn to do If he would make his record true: To think without confusion clearly; To love his fellow-men sincerely; To act from honest motives purely; To trust in God and Heaven securely.
Page 14 - ... naturally strong, might never break from the bud into the flower but for the care of some zealous gardener. They give the chance of rising in some intellectual walk of life to many a strong and earnest nature who might otherwise have remained an artisan or storekeeper, and perhaps failed in those avocations. They light up in many a country town what is at first only a farthing rushlight, but which, when the town swells to a city, or when endowments...
Page 262 - It was no longer, however, from the vision of material poverty that she turned with the greatest shrinking. She had a sense of deeper impoverishment — of an inner destitution compared to which outward conditions dwindled into insignificance. It was indeed miserable to be poor — to look forward to a shabby, anxious middle-age, leading by dreary degrees of economy and self-denial to gradual absorption in the dingy communal existence of the boarding-house. But there was something more miserable...