Louis Markos
Louis Markos
Louis Markos

Louis Markos, professor in English and scholar in residence at Houston Baptist University, holds the Robert H. Ray Chair in Humanities. His books include “Apologetics for the 21st Century,” “On the Shoulders of Hobbits,” and “Restoring Beauty: The Good, the True, and the Beautiful in the Writings of C. S. Lewis.”

Theologian Shows Evangelicals How To Truly Keep Racism At Bay

Theologian Voddie Baucham’s book ‘Fault Lines,’ warns that corrosive social justice ideology is seeping into American evangelicalism and offers valuable inisight on how to stop it.

Alexander Solzhenitsyn Takes On The Progressives

A new essay collection, ‘Solzhenitsyn and American Culture: The Russian Soul in the West,’ illuminates how the vaunted Russian writer’s warnings about secularism and progressivism are as prescient and insightful as ever.

How To Stop Schools From Replacing True Virtue With Leftist Virtue Signaling

After purging public schools of Judeo-Christian virtues, the left replaced them with five pseudo-virtues: tolerance, inclusivism, egalitarianism, multiculturalism, and environmentalism.

A Quick Look At History Proves ‘Street-Fight’ Politics Are Nothing New

Underhanded or ‘dirty’ political tactics are nothing new to democratic nations, and sometimes, unsavory means are needed to secure victory over evil.

This Book Ably Dissects The Contradictions At The Heart Of Postmodernism

Canadian critic Paul Gosselin’s ‘Flight from the Absolute’ is a skillful dissection of the many and various ways postmodernism and its institutional enforcers are undermining society.

Inside The Quiet, Prophetic Politics Of C.S. Lewis

C.S. Lewis’ theological impact is widely noted, but a new book by Justin Buckley Dyer and Micah J. Watson, ‘C. S. Lewis on Politics and the Natural Law,’ persuasively argues his work is also of great political significance.

Why Western Civilization Needs Heroes

In “The Devil’s Pleasure Palace,” Michael Walsh explains how renewing the heroic tradition in Western art can rescue our culture from the dehumanizing horrors of postmodernism.

The Inklings Were Not Closet Pagans

The Inklings, a group of writers that included C.S. Lewis and J.R.R. Tolkien, thought pagan myths grasped at greater truths fully revealed in Christ.

A New Rendition Of ‘Christianity On Trial’

The only way that we can gain real knowledge of a God outside time and space is if he initiates the conversation, argues the new ‘Christianity on Trial.’