A cover story for The Atlantic considers our national flight into Fantasyland, and the political thought of ‘American barbarians.’
Although few millennials would admit it, their love for ‘Harry Potter’ is more like veneration than fandom: It’s a secular stand-in for religious belief.
When toddler girls are forced to watch ‘Braveheart’ until they join the guttural yells, I’ll gladly sound the alarm. Here, though, we’re talking about a statue and some fiction.
The loss of Richard Adams is a call to mourn and to reflect on the novel that has deeply touched many of us.
The whole idiom of rock would have been different if not for the influx of fantasy themes and imagery made possible by J.R.R. Tolkien’s seminal publishing event.
I wanted to build my life upon Madeline L’Engle’s model. She ultimately failed me, but not completely; and I love her still.
Some people act as if reading paranormal romance stories is awkward. But they’re probably reading it, too.
Children don’t have a better grip on reality if they’ve entrusted themselves to scientific materialists. In fact, they lack open-mindedness and imagination.
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