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Stranger in a Strange Land

II  f you re a long-term subscriber to books & culture, chances are you've received at least one of our readership surveys, if not more. Like most magazines that hope to stay in business, we try to stay in touch with our readers. If you've responded to a survey in the past, thanks very much: your feedback is always helpful. (And if you didn't respond, that's OK, too: some of us don't have the gift of responding to questionnaires.)                •

We're excited about a new survey instrument devised by our research department. It's called an "e-panel," and it's extremely economical, not to mention other advantages over conventional mailings. Volunteers will hear from us via email roughly once a month. We'll ask you about what you'd be interested in seeing more of in the magazine, and other matters of that sort. The time commitment will not be great, but we'd like you to follow through. If you'd like to learn more about this opportunity to help—and be heard—please go directly to this web address:

Speaking of the web, some interesting things are happening on our website. Some of you may have already discovered that we now have a weekly weblog, created by our new editorial assistant, Nathan Bierma, who also contributes to the print magazine. Another new feature on (lie website is tlie Book of the Week. There are far more books worth attention—pro and con—man we can cover in the six issues we publish cad) year. Among tlie regular reviewers for the Book of the Week are Mark Noll—whose masterful work, America's God: From ]onathan Edwards to Abraham Lincoln, was published late last : year by Oxford University Press—and contributing editors Jeremy Lott and Preston Jones. If you haven't visited the website lately, please check it out—and consider signing ; up for our free e-newsletter. i                             —John Wilson

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