In This Issue
Explore the April 1995 print edition below. Or to discover more writing from the pages of The Atlantic, browse the full archive.
An Explosion of Green
The reforestation of the eastern United States—thanks partly to conservationists and mostly to accident—can show the developing world how to make room for people, farming, industry, and endangered species of plants and animals, which have been returning. We can give the rest of the world a better example if we address the problems that even this fortunate region still faces
Suffering Children and the Christian Science Church
The Smithsonian has reawakened Folkways Records, a peerless repository of our native music
Shoulders and Shanks: Cooking Methods That Make Peasant Fare Suitable for the Holiday Table
The Coming Immigration Debate: An Englishman Takes an Alarmed Look at a Quintessentially American Issue
Modern Japanese Diaries
A Small City in France
Poems of Ambrose Bierce
The April Almanac
Scapegroup: How Many Wisians Does It Take to Screw in a Light Bulb?
Atomic Overreaction: A Close Look at Plutonium's Unearned Reputation as the Pre-Eminent Poison
Notes From the Vasty Deep
A Show of His Own
Sweet Swan Song: Ameling Waves a Grand Good-Bye
A Broadway Survival Guide
Partners in Arts
Twyla's Travels Long and Strange
The Next Noir Thing
These Boy's Lives Through These Boys' Eyes
A Night to Remember..
The Indestructible Mr. Bone: The Full Details of My Meeting With "The Man Who Cannot Be Hung"
Overselling Depression to the Old Folks
“Depression“ in old age is often less a clinical disorder than a natural response to the predictable losses of the elderly
745 Boylston Street