Anthony Daniels's most recent book is In Praise of Prejudice (Encounter Books). He was born in 1949. After qualifying as a doctor, he worked in what was then Rhodesia, followed by South Africa, before returning for three years training as a psychiatrist in London’s East End. Three and a half years in the Gilbert Islands were interspersed with some South American wandering, and then between 1984 and 1986 he worked in Tanzania. His first book, Coups and Cocaine, was followed by Fool or Physician, subtitled ‘the memoirs of a sceptical doctor.’ Zanzibar to Timbuktu, his trek across Africa by public transport was published to great acclaim in 1988, and was a runner-up in the Thomas Cook Travel Book Award.
Articles by Anthony Daniels View All
Letter from Antwerp March 2017
On the odd style and history of the Flemish port city.
Features January 2017
On the creep of P.C. culture into medical scholarship.
Features September 2016
Fear & loathing in Algeria
On a novelization of the life and death of Communist dissident Fernand Iveton.
Letter from Melbourne June 2016
Trying too hard
On the degeneration of a once-handsome city.
Blog Posts by Anthony Daniels View All
Jun 20, 2003
Mar 09, 2016
Dec 09, 2011
The New Criterion author Anthony Daniels delivers remarks in New York City about the “European experiment.” With an introduction by editor Roger Kimball. Recorded on November 30, 2011.