With a career that spanned both generations and genres, Charlie Daniels will be remembered for his musical genius and his freedom-loving heart.
Dr. Coburn existed in Washington, but walked through it as a man who lived apart from its values, a pilgrim in an unholy land.
Ellis Marsalis, the patriarch of a musical dynasty extending well beyond his own family, died April 1 of coronavirus-induced pneumonia.
When a public figure dies, it is an opportunity to grieve for him, but also a way for us to grieve the compound losses we experience so frequently.
Like any just man, Abraham Lincoln knew the hope of rest and the promise of peace hereafter.
We all owe him our gratitude, because Dr. Li Wenliang was one of the only eight Wuhan whistleblowers who warned the public about the coronavirus outbreak.
Being a source of inspiration for the next generation is how Kobe wanted to be remembered, and he can rest easy knowing the Mamba mentality burns stronger than ever.
Saying goodbye to Kobe Bryant at just 41 years old, and his daughter Gianna at just age 13, will never make sense.
The son of J.R.R. Tolkien did far more than just compile and edit his father’s unfinished stories. He helped create the world of Middle Earth.
The recently deceased actor’s work as Bernard Woolley in ‘Yes, Minister’ and its successor ‘Yes, Prime Minister’ was indispensable to the greatest political show on earth.
Sir Roger Scruton was a warrior for Western culture. Culture was, for him, everything: ‘a vessel in which intrinsic values are captured and handed on to future generations.’
At the age of 77, former NBA Commissioner David Stern has passed away, according to the National Basketball Association, following a brain hemorrhage he suffered in December.
There’s a sense that the bureaucrats who command the federal leviathan work for themselves, not for the country at large. That wasn’t true of Paul Volcker.
Ross Perot, the two-time third-party presidential candidate in 1992 and 1996, died at 89 after battling leukemia for five months.
The world-famous American architect Ieoh Ming Pei once said ‘Life is architecture and architecture is the mirror of life.’ His art is certainly a mirror of his life.
The best way to remember—or discover—the bestselling and Pulitzer Prize-winning writer Herman Wouk may be his World War II epics.
The chronicler of the foolish, utopian ways of thinking that ail so many intellectual elites will be sorely missed by many.
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