The promise of bloodshed coming alongside or following shortly after is an historic certainty. The symbols of a people never satisfy: People themselves must always come next.
Roman Polanski’s César win for best director inspired walkouts and protests in France on Friday.
With greater expansion comes greater dilution, and a diluted alliance is as good as dead, as there will never be a sense of internal cohesion.
Swiss-French artist Félix Vallotton (1865-1925) was a member of ‘Les Nabis,’ a group of young artists from the Académie Julian in Paris.
Emmanuel Macron’s harsh assessment of NATO is just a new episode of French realism in the European balance. The ‘iron hand in a velvet glove’ is back.
In Europe, a disturbing trend of killing people who are not dying is taking hold. Let’s not let it happen again in America.
The New York Times blames Jews for engendering hatred while downplaying inconvenient facts about anti-Semitism in Europe.
European liberals labeled everyone an inch right of Antonio Gramsci ‘far-right.’ Now they have no mode of reference to explain what just happened in the European elections.
Julian Jackson’s new biography of French general and statesman Charles de Gaulle illustrates how many lessons from revitalizing France after World War II can help fix present-day America.
The symbolism of the burning cathedral is unmistakable: the West has officially entered a post-Christian phase in history.
Notre Dame’s fate is a reminder of the ravages of utilitarianism. What is the purpose of civilization if not the creation and preservation of timeless beauty and transcendent grandeur for posterity?
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, we discuss what the loss of Notre Dame means for Catholics, France, and the rebuilding of a historical masterpiece.
Notre Dame is, in many ways, much closer in the West’s cultural imagination to a Temple of Apollo than a home of the living God.
Anonymous IV worked at the Cathedral of Notre Dame for approximately one decade, in the 1270s, and wrote descriptively about the vibrant music he experienced there.
In its 850 years, the cathedral has also become a symbol for France, the West, and Christendom. In its lifetime, it has seen the highest points and the darkest hours of France.
Today, as if so often the case, Christ’s mercy made itself clear through a tragic loss and His followers’ power to overcome it through Him.
Ben Domenech interviews Canadian Comedian Sugar Sammy on the Federalist Radio Hour.
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