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During his seven month-stay in New Mexico, D.H. Lawrence (1885 1930), pen-pushing British rhapsodist and highly lauded versifier in the 20th century's republic of letters, was baffled to find that the Natives of America were held in total contempt and largely confined to isolated swaths of land. Arriving in Taos in September of 1922, it didn't take him long to recognize the admirable qualities inherit within their culture and the injustices that had been done to them. His restrained response was expressed in these three brief paragraphs that appeared in The New Republic toward the middle of December of that year.

Click here to read a 1922 review of Lawrence's novel, Sons and Lovers.


''Don't Listen to Europe'' (The New Republic, 1922)

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