William J. Slattery’s book, ‘Heroism and Genius,’ makes the case that the Christianity is integral to creating and preserving human rights, along nearly every other significant cultural and historical accomplishment.
The American obsession with all things Irish increasingly overlooks the one quality of the Irish people that has enabled that little island to have such an outsized influence on the greater world.
We humans often seem to require dramatic crises to clarify our own problems and direct our attention to what is truly paramount.
Some beer companies need to decide whether their product is about developing a taste for the finer things in life or an aid to preying on women.
In fewer than 350 pages, Mortimer Adler and Charles Van Doren will more than likely transform the way you read and argue—for the better.
In his major religious defense, John Henry Newman is indeed engaged in a battle, but he maintains a detachment that allows him to preserve a true charity towards his opponent.
Following the sage wisdom of Dante Alighieri, communicated through his imagined catechism of Thomas Aquinas, will greatly improve our reading and debating in 2018.
In ‘Craig and Fred,’ Craig Grossi tells the inspiring story of how a stray dog helped him overcome PTSD. But the book also raises discomfiting questions about how we put care of animals above the needs of our fellow man.
Most Americans’ knowledge of Our Lady of Guadalupe probably extends to recognizing the famous image of Mary, often found in the homes and businesses of many Mexican-Americans.
Shame, we are now told, is back in vogue, particularly if directed towards sexual harassment. Yet the Left has been appropriating shame to serve its ideological objectives for generations.
Geoffrey Shaw’s account is a page-turning, sorrowful account of how the United States betrayed a man of remarkable character and political genius.
A question my four-year-old often asks me suggests the lessons of youth can be intellectually stimulating and penetrating.
The PBS series features superb acting, dramatic narrative twists, and, surprisingly, a consistent affirmation of conservative principles.
Despite his liberal, pacifist inclinations, my father answered his country’s call during the Vietnam War, and worked as a U.S. Army medic.
What are Americans to make of a program that claims to showcase ‘fascinating faith-based groups’ and instead offers cannibals and delusional charlatans?
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