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Henry James, Jr. We are growing more cosmopolitan and varied, in these United States of Americ
from the other, but not less valuable.
Mr. Henry James, Jr., belongs to neither of the classes thus ison and the skipper of the Aroostook.
Then Mr. James's life has been so far transatlantic, that o ien que le travail.
Even the later books of Mr. James, especially his travels and his essays, show tually predicted in the early chapters; even Mr. James has to admit that it could not have been oth is the most puzzling misconception of all,--Mr. James utterly fails to see the bearing of one of t aste in literary workmanship which is one of Mr. James's besetting sins.
It may be one result of this extreme rapidity of production, that Mr. James uses certain catch-words so often as to furnis y one to the manor born.
The truth is, that Mr. James's cosmopolitanism is, after all, limited: to ilessly portrayed.
It cannot be said that Mr. James has yet succeeded in producing a satisfactor [3 more...]