Name-nCitynTHE YEAR IN REVIEWnSecessions—January 1991—Tomislav Sunic on globalismnand the right of self-determination. Bill Kauffmannon why Upstate should secede from New York City,nand Thomas Fleming on Italy’s example of unitynthrough division. Plus Theodore Pappas on MartinnLuther King, Jr.’s doctoral dissertation, AllannBrownfeld on Pat Buchanan and his critics, andnJ.O. Tate on the correspondence of AndrewnLytle, Allen Tate, and Robert Lowell.nDiscovering the Past—February 1991 —nForrest McDonald on the study of history,nM.E. Bradford on the ConstitutionalnConvention, and Charles Causley on the rolenthe past plays in his poetry. Plus GeorgenGarrett on John Updike’s Rabbit at Rest, FrednChappell on the best and worst of Donald Hall,nDavid Slavitt on the life and work of O.B.nHardison, and Thomas Fleming on modernnAmerican verse.nSouthern Literature—March 1991—GeorgenGarrett on the state of Southern letters, MadisonnSmartt Bell on the short story, Dabney Stuart onnFred Chappell, Fred Chappell’s storyn”Ancestors,” and poems by James Seay andnR.H.W. Dillard. Plus Henry Taylor and KellynCherry on Southern poetry, George Core onnthe literary quarterlies, and Steven Goldbergnon the teaching of sociology.nCaught in the Cash Nexus—April 1991 —nIrving Horowitz and Mary Curtis on “bottomline”nthinking and national productivity, JoshnOzersky on the seduction of cable’s Nick at Nite,nand Thomas Molnar on why European unificationn’ill never occur. Plus Samuel Francis on theniiropean New Right, George Carey on the presentnilth of the Constitution, and Frank Bryan on thenise for Vermont’s secession.nConservative Movement: R.I.P.?—May 1991—nSix views on conservatism by Wick Allison,nCharley Reese, Clyde Wilson, Murray N.nRothbard, Howard Phillips, and DonaldnDevine. Plus Samuel Francis on the failure ofnAmerican conservatism, Florence King onnmisanthropy, Chilton Williamson, Jr. on thenhistory of isolationism, and Peter Stanlis’snvindication of Edmund Burke.nU.S.S.R.: Crack-up or Crackdown?—Junen1991—Andrei Navrozov on Soviet deceptionnand the liberation of Eastern Europe, YurinMaltsev on the unveiling of Soviet myths, ArnoldnIJeichman on Gorbachev and reform. Jay Kinney onnI he state of Soviet propaganda, and Thomas FlemingnMl what America can learn from the Soviet Union.n1’1L„ Jeffrey Tucker on enterprise zones, and MatthewnScully’s review of Carl Rowan’s autobiography.nThe Promise of American Life—July 1991—ChiltonnWilliamson, Jr. on the cultural and environmental argumentsnagainst increased immigration, Richard Estrada / >_^ • y^^-^non the impact of immigration on Hispanic-Americans, / •”v,^’^>, •.^>~nThomas Fleming on how Ellis Island has superceded ‘ ^ ‘**” ‘”^’^nJamestown and Plymouth Rock, and novelistnEdward Redlinski’s account of emigrating tonAmerica. Plus Milton Rosenberg on Paul denMan and J.O. Tate on the music of IgnaznFriedman. ^^,nPenny Dreadfuls—August 1991—RobertnSampson on adventure fiction, Richard S.nWheeler on the cliches of the traditionalnWestern, and Thomas Fleming on the Utopiannand dystopian visions of science fiction. PlusnLlewellyn H. Rockwell on Christopher Lasch’snThe True and Only Heaven, Ellen Wilson Fieldingnon Elizabeth Fox-Genovese’s Feminism Witbou-‘nIllusions, and Bill Kauffman on the life and work i-inHenry W. Clune. Xr’^n^fSnCultural Amnesia^—^September 1991—JacobnNeusner on the loss of knowledge and its consequences,nGeorge Watson on the role of the literalnman, Anthony Harrigan on the importance ofndreams and reveries, and Theodore Pappas on thenmeaning of the New World Order. Plus Frank /^ sir ^jjnBrownlow on Dinesh D’Souza’s IlliberalnEducation, Jack D. Douglas on the sex studiesnof Alfred Kinsey, and Lorrin Anderson on thenpolitics of docudrama.nLife on a Small Planet—October 1991 —nGarrett Hardin on why good fences make goodnneighbors, Jacqueline Kasun on population controlnand the environment, and Richard D. Lamm onnthe role of culture in determining national successnPlus Chilton WiUiamson, Jr. on the politics of writingnhistories of Columbus, Thomas Molnar on capitalismnand Eastern Europe, and Florence King on JonathannAgronsky’s Marion Barry.nWestern Writing—November 1991—ChiltornWilliamson, Jr. on the work of Laura IngallsnWilder, A. Carl Bredahl on why Western narrativenis so American, Stephen Bodio on the lifenand literature of ranchwomen, and a short storynby Kent Nelson. Plus M.E. Bradford on thenWestern Writers Series, Thomas Fleming onntraveling in Italy, and John Shelton Reed on “^^nthe environment and the federal government.n:#’nAmerica First: 1941/1991—December 1991 —nFour views of the America First Committee by ,W ”’ Y^iTjnJustus D. Doenecke, Wayne S. Cole, Ruth SarlesnBenedict, and Leonard P. Liggio. Plus E. ChristiainKopff on the Veterans of Future Wars, ThomiinFleming on the lessons of 1941, Samuel Francis on ih^nneed for a new America First policy, Theodore Pa, [•non the Tyler Kent affair, and John B. Thompson on thenart of indoctrination.nBACK ISSUE ORDER FORMn1 to 4 issues $5.00 each; 5 to 9 issues $3.00 each (postage & handling included);n10 or more issues $2.00 each (postage billed separately)nDate Qty. Cost Date Qty.nJanuary 1991 July 1991nFebruary 1991 August 1991nMarch 1991 September 1991nAprill991 October 1991nMay 1991 November 1991nJune 1991 December 1991nAddressnStatenTotal EnclosednMail with check to: Chronicles * 934 N. Main Street * Rockford, IL 61103nnnCostnZipnMARCH 1992/nn