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1 Bikini beauty competition shines through 2 Beauty contest of young girls 3 Junior Miss Pageant France Naked 4 Girls in kokoshniki and swimwear 5 Junior Miss Pageant France 6 Miss Teen in underwear 7 Junior Miss Pageant 8 American teenagers beach 9 Miss Junior Teens 10 Junior Miss Pageant 11 Miss Pageant 12 Family beach competition 13 Bikini beauty contest 14 Junior Miss Pageant 15 Junior Miss Pageant France 16 Miss defile in swimsuits 17 Miss Nudism contest 18 Swimwear competition on the beach 19 Miss Junior 20 Beauty contest on the beach of the United States 21 Junior Miss Pageant Bikini 22 Little Miss Naturism 23 Retro beauty contest 24 Miss Bumbum 2018 Brazil 25 British Celebrities in Bikini 26 Competition of naked beauties 27 Miss FKK 2012 28 Louise Warwick 29 Beach girl is a teenager 30 Miss Junior Teens 31 Minor girls on the beach 32 Miss Pearl of the Black Sea 2012 33 Miss Podorod 34 Young beauty contests on the beach 35 Junior Miss Pageant 36 Teenage Beach Family 37 NATURISTENCAMPING MET BUTENZWEMBAD Naturistencamping Flevo-Natuur 38 Family bikini beach 39 Junior Miss Pageant France 40 Beach Crimea Girls 41 Through a swimsuit 42 Miss Bikini competition a lot of girls 43 Nudist in the kitchen Candid HD 44 Nudism youth 45 Miss Bikini UPS 46 Beauty contest teenagers 47 Children run into the sea 48 Children's nudist beauty contest 49 Miss Huters 50 Beauty contest France Junior 51 Sports nudism 52 Girl on the beach 53 Holly Berry Miss World 54 Bikini beauty children's contests 55 Girl Preschoolery Beach 56 Miss competition without bikini 57 Family nudism of beauty contest 58 59 60
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Death Comes for the Archbishop (1927), Cather's fiction about the Catholic mission in the Hispanic Southwest, is a historical novel, but one that approaches its subject in an elusive, teasing manner. The story begins in the aftermath of the Mexican War (1846-48) victory that enabled the United States to annex California and New Mexico, an area that had constituted half of Mexico's territory. The conflict cost thirteen thousand American lives and nearly $100 million. It epitomized the nascent imperialism encouraged by the doctrine of Manifest Destiny, presaging future wars in the decaying colonies of the old Spanish Empire. Mexico also focused the burgeoning debate over slavery, as politicians argued over whether the new territories should become Free Soil or slave states. Emerson, conscious of this sectionalism (the beginning of the conflict that led to the Civil War), remarked with uncharacteristic pessimism that the United States would conquer Mexico, "but it will be as the man who swallows the arsenic, which brings him down. . . . Mexico will poison us" (Emerson 430-31).
But if Cather encourages us to see the miraculous in the commonplace through her gentle emphasis on such things as the Auclair sofa and fireplace, she also exposes the commonplace to the extraordinary. On the periphery of a carefully established domestic tranquility, she inserts a variety of what Ann Romines aptly calls "narratives of elsewhere," some from France, some from the tropics, some from the Canadian wilderness (Romines 151), but none more powerful, more ambivalent, or more singular than those relating to female religious figures from Canadian history. A first-time reader of Shadows might well be aware that Count Frontenac, Bishop Laval, and various missionaries to New France were historical figures; in one way or another, they appear as necessary (almost institutional) parts of the setting. But the number of "real" historical women who stand dramatically in the environs of this novel-Marie de l'Incarnation and Catherine de Saint-Augustine from the mid-seventeenth century, Jeanne Franc Juschereau and Jeanne Le Ber from years contemporary with Cather's narrative-would surely surprise such a reader.