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Bizarre stories is the unique storytelling journal of the darkish and terrific. This factor: Clowns at the warpath; an specific interview with writer Neil Gaiman; unique tales of darkish delusion from Tim Pratt, Michael Bishop, and Kathe Koja; a Lovecraftian Christmas carol via Eric Lis; and masses more!


- "How to Play With Dolls" | via Matthew Cheney

- "Far & Wee" | by way of Kathe Koja

- "The final nice Clown Hunt" | via Chris Furst

- "A Lake of Spaces" | by way of Tim Pratt

- "Catastrophe" | via Felix Gilman

- "The Matching Pair" | by means of Mark Budman

- "Ms Ito's Bird" | by way of Chris Ward

- "Wendigo" | via Michaela Morrissette

- "Purr" | by means of Michael Bishop

- "My precise Lovecraft Gave to Me" | by way of Eric Lis

- "The guy With the Myriad Scars" | via Ben Thomas


- "Neil Gaiman: the unusual stories Interview" | Lisa Mantchev catches the dream king wowing lovers in Seattle, and invoice Baker chats him up concerning the Graveyard ebook and the 20 th anniversary of The Sandman.

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The family endeavours to cope with their betters. The miseries of the poor when they attempt to appear above their circumstances 44 xi. The family still resolve to hold up their heads 48 xii. Fortune seems resolved to humble the family of Wakefield. Mortifications are often more painful than real calamities 52 xiii. Mr. Burchell is found to be an enemy; for he has the confidence to give disagreeable advice 56 xiv. Fresh mortifications, or a demonstration that seeming calamities may be real blessings 59 Contents 6 xv.

The Little Republic” of the Family: Goldsmith’s Politics of Nostalgia’, Eighteenth-Century Fiction, 16/2 (Jan. 2004), 174–96. Dixon, Peter, Oliver Goldsmith Revisited (Boston: Twayne Publishers, 1991). Select Bibliography xliii Durant, David, ‘The Vicar of Wakefield and the Sentimental Novel’, Studies in English Literature, 1500–1900, 17 (1977), 477–91. , ‘The Vicar of Wakefield: “Sickly Sensibility” and the Rewards of Fortune’, in The Discourse of the Mind in Eighteenth-Century Fiction (The Hague and Paris: Mouton, 1974), 148–72.

Readers—many of them women—were throughout the century increasingly drawn to works of fiction that exhibited the moving spectacle of ‘virtue in distress’; one’s own ability to empathize with the misfortunes of fictional others was looked upon as a measure of the strength of one’s own ‘heart’ and of the vigour of those moral principles that in turn dictate the behaviour of our lives. Novels such as Samuel Richardson’s Pamela and Clarissa simply paved the way for later works containing even more provocative displays of (usually female) suffering, all designed to draw forth from readers as highly sensitized and as actively sympathetic a response as possible.

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