Chris Cornell leaves behind an incredible body of work and a legacy contemporary artists will find hard to match.
Keith Law’s new book ‘Smart Baseball’ proves to be an indispensable (and math-free!) guide for fans seeking to understand moneyball and the blizzard of new statistics that are reshaping America’s national pastime.
In ‘Killers of the Flower Moon,’ bestselling author David Grann has written a riveting true crime book about the sins that drive a man to destroy his neighbor.
For centuries, we’ve mythologized the sound and quality of Stradivarius instruments. Now, a blind test shows that audiences prefer the sound of new violins.
Amid the Ella Fitzgerald centennial celebrations, few note that she revived her career by consciously ‘whitening’ her vocal style in her nine Songbook albums.
In the buzzworthy ‘Shattered: Inside Hillary Clinton’s Doomed Campaign,’ authors Jonathan Allen and Amie Parnes chronicle a litany of gobsmacking political mistakes, but can’t outrun the inescapable conclusion that Clinton has no one to blame but herself.
In his new book ‘The Political Theory of the American Founding,’ Thomas G. West argues the founding fathers emphasized natural rights and the need to actively create the moral conditions where freedom could flourish.
Today, April 27, it’s Carry a Poem in Your Pocket Day—#PocketPoem. This is one of the many festivities of the National Poetry Month.
In his book ‘Beware The Predator,’ former intelligence agent Warren D. Holston offers practical advice for ordinary citizens to protect themselves from carjackings, Internet scams, and everything in between.
A culture war is not a street fight. Axing the endowments scores points but still leaves the arts captive to academia and its maze of orthodoxies.
Father John Misty imagines that he is a rebel. He is, but he does not realize what he is rebelling against.
In Giles Milton’s new book, ‘Churchill’s Ministry of Ungentlemanly Warfare,’ he tells the story of a cunning and ruthless band of saboteurs that helped win World War II—and saved untold lives in the process.
‘Fearless Girl’ is an unintentional representation of contemporary feminism in general: loud but empty messages about female ’empowerment.’
Their comic books have lost their core of good storytelling, and are instead pandering to social justice warriors and offering phony diversity pushes.
In her new book ‘Education Invasion’, Joy Pullmann warns that the federal government is well on its way to destroying local control of America’s schools.
In ‘A Colony in a Nation,’ Chris Hayes asks whether it’s possible to reconcile institutional racism and the need for law and order and finds that identifying problems is easier than identifying solutions.
‘Fight Club’s’ stark take on hopelessness and masculinity is more powerful today than when it was first written.
Ultimately, our faith in methods of ‘intentional Christian community,’ and our journey in and out of this pre-Dreher Benedict Option, exhausted our faith and estranged one of our children.
Rod Dreher’s ‘The Benedict Option’ makes a compelling argument that for too long we have conflated the American Dream with Christianity—and a reasonable, even sunny, pitch for a return to discipleship.
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