My review of a disappointing book on Chesterton has just been published by Faith and Culture. Those wishing to see the venting of my spleen should read on …
In my latest articles for the “Adages” feature for Faith & Culture I muse upon Hopkins’ poem, “God’s Grandeur”:
This past Saturday morning, on the Feast of Our Lady of Sorrows, I awoke to see at the back of my garden a grotto style fountain with a statue of Our Lady of Grace in the upper niche. Water has flowed from her feet into the basin below for the past 20 years or more. The solid concrete statue, about 30 pounds or more, had toppled and Our Lady decapitated. My garden is completely enclosed with a six-foot fence. There are no animals there and our weather has been very fine.
Although I know that very few people will be able to read it, I thought I’d post this article of mine on the gift of children with Down syndrome, which has just been translated and published by a pro-life website in Romania:
I am quoted in an article published today by Aleteia on the Sheen Center for Faith and Culture in New York City, which staged my play Death Comes for the War Poets last year. It’s gratifying to see this worthy cultural and evangelical initiative getting the attention it deserves:
The National Catholic Register has just published my mild disagreement with George Weigel on approaches to Catholic education:
An interview on my most recent book that I did originally with Catholic World Report has just been republished by the Imaginative Conservative:
Who are the Celts? In an article of mine just published by Faith & Culture I muse upon the forty shades of green which constitute the Celtic enigma:
The National Catholic Register has just published my musings on Chesterton’s musings on the meaning of progress.