Jocelynn Cordes is an author, essayist, and literary critic whose essays and op-eds have appeared in The Federalist, American Thinker, Jihad Watch, and several local newspapers. Under the pen name Plum McCauley, she has published two award-winning novels, “It All Started with a Bicycle” and “Worthy of Prometheus.” Jocelynn has also published literary criticism and book reviews in scholarly journals as well as short fiction in anthologies. She has a B.A. and M.A. in English and is currently at work on her third novel.
That it appears few of Oxford’s music staff were willing to defend the attack on their curriculum is the sound of the Goths hammering on the door.
Some people refuse to acknowledge unpleasantness, but that is a grave error. Too often, behind the pleasant scenery of an ideological filter is a wretched reality of often horrifying proportions.
‘Things Fall Apart’ by Nigerian author Chinua Achebe is an exceedingly even-handed account of the cultural clash between the Africans in Nigeria and the English who descended on them in the late 19th century.
The achievement of diversity involves a paradox that no one in the multiculturalism crowd appears to have considered.
Our laws reflect who we want to be as a society, and they derive from values we hold in common. If our values as a nation change, our law will change also.
When one fully embraces cultural relativism, human rights violations––like funeral pyres and child sex abuse––become very difficult to identify.
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