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Initial work on book layout

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[Source](https://www.uky.edu/~eushe2/Pajares/octopus.html "Permalink to William James - The PhD Octopus")
# William James - The PhD Octopus
# The Ph.D. Octopus
### William James
Some years ago, we had at our Harvard Graduate School a very brilliant student of Philosophy, who, after leaving us and supporting himself by literary labor for three years, received an appointment to teach English Literature at a sister-institution of learning. The governors of this institution, however, had no sooner communicated the appointment than they made the awful discovery that they had enrolled upon their staff a person who was unprovided with the Ph.D. degree. The man in question had been satisfied to work at Philosophy for her own sweet (or bitter) sake, and had disdained to consider that an academic bauble should be his reward.
His appointment had thus been made under a misunderstanding. He was not the proper man; and there was nothing to do but inform him of the fact. It was notified to him by his new President that his appointment must be revoked, or that a Harvard doctor's degree must forthwith be procured.
@ -73,13 +67,4 @@ It is indeed odd to see this love of titles -- and such titles -- growing up in
Anything like the elaborate university machine of France, with its throttling influences upon individuals is unknown here. The spectacle of the Rathdistinction in its innumerable spheres and grades, with which all Germany is crawling to-day, is displeasing to American eyes; and displeasing also in some respects is the institution of knighthood in England, which, aping as it does an aristocratic title, enables one's wife as well as one's self so easily to dazzle the servants at the house of one's friends. But are we Americans ourselves destined after all to hunger after similar vanities on an infinitely more contemptible scale? And is individuality with us also going to count for nothing unless stamped and licensed and authenticated by some title-giving machine? Let us pray that our ancient national genius may long preserve vitality enough to guard us from a future so unmanly and so unbeautiful!
"The Ph.D. Octopus" was published in the Harvard Monthly of March 1903
* * *
**Back to [William James][1] **
[1]: https://www.uky.edu/Pajares/james.html#octopus
"The Ph.D. Octopus" was published in the Harvard Monthly of March 1903

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[Source](https://www.laphamsquarterly.org/music/unforgettable "Permalink to Unforgettable | Lapham’s Quarterly")
# Unforgettable | Lapham’s Quarterly
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1903 | Atlanta
# Unforgettable
W.E.B. Du Bois on the beauty of sorrow songs.
* * * * * They that walked in darkness sang songs in the olden days—sorrow songs—for they were weary at heart.
* * * * *
They that walked in darkness sang songs in the olden days—sorrow songs—for they were weary at heart.
Ever since I was a child these songs have stirred me strangely. They came out of the South unknown to me, one by one, and yet at once I knew them as of me and of mine. Then in after years, when I came to Nashville, I saw the great temple builded of these songs towering over the pale city. To me Jubilee Hall seemed ever made of the songs themselves, and its bricks were red with the blood and dust of toil. Out of them rose for me morning, noon, and night, bursts of wonderful melody, full of the voices of my brothers and sisters, full of the voices of the past.
@ -99,151 +62,3 @@ Contributor
# [W.E.B. Du Bois][28]
##
From _The Souls of Black Folk_. In 1905, two years after publishing his classic work on the African American experience, Du Bois cofounded the Niagara Movement, a protest group for black rights. It disbanded five years later, but not before helping lead to the creation of the NAACP, in 1909, with Du Bois serving as director of research and editor of its magazine, _The Crisis_. A committed socialist, he was arrested in 1951 on suspicion of being a foreign-government agent. He immigrated to Ghana in 1961 and died there two years later.
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