An excerpt from my editorial in the current issue of the St. Austin Review is juxtaposed with some words by Jordan Peterson in a post on today’s Benedict XVI Institute website:
In my latest article for the Imaginative Conservative, I examine the evidence that Shakespeare’s depiction of Shylock inThe Merchant of Venice suggests that the villain is actually a Puritan in disguise.
The St. Austin Review‘s film columnist, K. V. Turley, has written a simply brilliant article on the culture of death which is laying waste to England:
“In wine, truth,” as the Romans used to say. In this classical spirit, I will be joining Mike Church on May 15 for an evening of conviviality in Philadelphia, based on wine, whisky and truth. In keeping with the spirit of the event, I will be speaking on “Tolkien, Chesterton and the Joy of the Pub”. Please consider joining me and Mike Church in Philadelphia. See further details here:
There are few things more irritating than the modern academy’s miasmic misreading of the works of Shakespeare. In my latest article for the Imaginative Conservative I expose this “Shakespeare abuse”:
In this recent article, originally published by the Catholic Herald and now republished by the Imaginative Conservative, I praise the work of Mike Aquilina, especially his new “history of the Church”:
In an article in the Newman Society Journal I argue that an education in the integrated humanities is necessary if we are to avoid the disintegration of culture.
The wisdom of Chesterton on the subject of education is the focus of an article of mine recently published by the Newman Society Journal:
An article on education that I wrote originally as an editorial in the St. Austin Review has just been published by the Newman Society Journal: