On the big and small screens, new storytelling is losing its ability to saturate our culture and promote shared values.
The organizers of the ‘March for Science’ follow the legacy of substituting a political narrative for the distinctive language and methods of science.
Critics of HBO’s ‘Westworld’ say all the plot twists hide shoddy storytelling. But the show is telling a profound story about suffering and consciousness.
If you’re scared an Arab is going to kill you, you need to question your narrative. You need to do the same if you’re walking down the street fearing the cops are going to shoot you.
Prime society to believe patriotic citizens are repugnant at best and evil at worst, and you have an all-too-willing host for parasitic false narratives the media and others mercilessly repeat.
“The Martian” calls on us to see how science can be a spiritual experience with meaning and value on its own terms.
With Caitlyn Jenner and Rachel Dolezal, we have slipped the surly bonds of reality and entered brave new world of self-identity.
Facts get in the way of progress. Fiction, or what is more fashionably called ‘the narrative,’ is the foundation for our great society.
The DOJ’s report on the shooting of Michael Brown in Ferguson preserved the left’s narrative, at the cost of destroying the peace.
Any time there was a cause in search of a narrative, Ben Trovato was there.
We find ourselves saddled with accounts of our nation’s past that are demonstrably suspect, and disabling in their effects.
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