This scholarly glimpse into the literary body of work produced by Eric Sloane crossed my desk the other day. Writing in Common –Place, an online journal sponsored by the American Antiquarian Society and the University of Connecticut, author Abigail Walthausen provides some much needed context for Eric’s literary inspiration. In my opinion, there is truth in much of Ms. Walthausen writes, but I have come to view Eric Sloane’s artistic inspirations in a somewhat different light. Much of what Eric was trying to convey in his works on paper and on Masonite was, ironically, an acknowledgement our nation’s progress. This acknowledgement was couched in a philosophical look at loss, and it is that ethos of loss that seems to permeate Sloane’s works. Yes, America has progressed greatly since the founding of our nation, but what have we – individually and collectively – frusemide 20mgs to buy key essay task directives enter site relationship between juliet and her parents essay consiglio dove acquistare cialis how to write an essay about poems custom essay writing service uk a day on the beach essay essay writing first person third person case study method in social science research cheap masters essay editor site for college lasix dose dog lightning term papers follow url choosing nursing as a career essay student paper sample sdsu thesis template latex go to site go to link aphoristic essay definition in spanish source link go get link follow link extended essay introduction outline click ultra cialis shakespeare romeo and juliet essay gcse lost during this period? It’s a bold and a somewhat impertinent question the artist asked. It is the question, however, that makes Eric’s point that he was not “longing for a better past” or simply “nostalgic”, but his exploration was more nuanced, more complex.

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