The editorial that I wrote for the latest issue of the St. Austin Review has just been published by the Imaginative Conservative:
Daniel J. Mahoney, one of the fine writers who contributed to the new Solzhenitsyn centenary issue of the St. Austin Review, has another excellent article celebrating the great Russian writer, which I’d like to share:
As visitors to this site and subscribers to the St. Austin Review will know, the latest issue of StAR is “A Centenary Celebration” of the life and legacy of Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn. The issue celebrates the hundredth anniversary, this month, of the great Russian’s birth. In similar vein, an article just published by the Times Literary Supplement offers a cogent and highly informed view of Solzhenitsyn, in light of recently published books by and about him:
The Imaginative Conservative has just published my review of Thomas S. Martin’s The Death of the Soul: Critical Essays on the University in which I recommend it as a good gift to buy for friends who need a little education about the perilous state of modern “education”.
I’m pleased to share news of the latest exclusive content to be added to the Inner Sanctum of my website jpearce.co, available to donor-subscribers:
Subscribers to the St. Austin Review might recognise this article, just published by Faith & Culture, because it was originally published as a StAR editorial:
In the latest of the weekly podcasts that I’m doing for Faith & Culture, the tables are turned as I become the one being interviewed instead of the one doing the interviewing. Noted theologian and author, Michael Barber, whom I’d interviewed earlier, took over the microphone and asked me about my own upbringing in England and my journey home to Holy Mother Church.
As we approach the season of Advent I muse upon the Long Defeat of human history and what it means for the life of the Christian and for the struggles of the Church Militant:
In the latest article of mine published by Faith & Culture I wax irritable about the deficient and defective treatment of Shakespeare’s religion in a usually reliable encyclopedia: