The Faith & the South
The new issue of the St. Austin Review is hot off the press. This issue’s theme is “The Faith & the South”. Highlights include:
John Devanny surveys Catholicism and the ‘Older Religiousness’ of the South.
Adam Tate considers Southern Catholics and Protestant Bias in the light of Bishop John England’s 1839 debate with Rev. Richard Fuller.
Christopher J. Carter examines Catholicism in Colonial Alabama.
William Randall Lancaster pays tribute to Charles Maxwell Lancaster: Southern Scholar and Renaissance Man.
Francis M. Carroll shares his Recollections of Being a Student of Allen Tate.
Fr. Dwight Longenecker ponders C. S. Lewis and Bob Jones, Jr.
Donald DeMarco offers A Touch of Southern Comfort.
Joseph Pearce interviews Igor Babailov, Painter of the Popes.
Kevin O’Brien experiences Death and Poetry in New York.
K. V. Turley connects The Making of Psycho and the Unmaking of Alfred Hitchcock.
James Bemis critiques Nosferatu: A Symphony of Horror.
Fr. Benedict Kiely recalls a “Statesman and Prophet”, revisiting Enoch Powell’s ‘Rivers of Blood’ speech.
Michael Kurek begs to differ with Dietrich von Hildebrand in “Richard Wagner: The Controversy Continues”.
Louis Markos reviews Disarming Beauty: Essays on Faith, Truth, and Freedom by Julián Carrón.
Stephanie A. Mann reviews Reformation Divided by Eamon Duffy.
Fr. Peter Milward reviews Heroes of the Catholic Reformation by Joseph Pearce.
Stephen Tomlinson reviews October 31, 1517: Martin Luther and the Day that Changed the World by Martin E. Marty.
Charlotte Ostermann reviews The Radiance of Being by Stratford Caldecott.
Plus new poetry by Mike Aquilina, Philip C. Kolin and Nicholas Zinos.