It operates as a refuge for a civilizing element in short supply in contemporary America: honest criticism
Notes & Comments
Attitudes about patriotism, race, and more prove that The Sixties are still with us.
John Maynard Keynes’s revisionist history of World War I has had enduring—and harmful—consequences.
The complicated, often conflicted, life of Alexander Herzen.
by Marco Grassi
Summer exhibitions in Florence and Verona reconsider the work of Pontormo, Rosso & Veronese.
Conservative arguments for and against the Common Core.
Reviews of Cabaret, Revolution in the Elbow of Ragnar Agnarsson, Furniture Painter, King Lear, and Hedwig and the Angry Inch.
by Eric Gibson
On “Jeff Koons: A Retrospective” at the Whitney Museum of American Art.
by Karen Wilkin
On the renovated Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute and its two inaugural exhibitions, “Cast for Eternity: Ancient Ritual Bronzes” and “Raw Color: The Circles of David Smith.”
On The Passenger, The Tsar’s Bride, the Mostly Mozart festival, and more.
on An Aristotelian Realist Philosophy of Mathematics: Mathematics as the Science of Quantity and Structure by James Franklin
on A Will to Believe: Shakespeare and Religion (Oxford Wells Shakespeare Lectures) by David Scott Kastan
on The Common Mind: Politics, Society and Christian Humanism from Thomas More to Russell Kirk by Andre Gushurst-Moore
on The Crusade Years, 1933–1955: Herbert Hoover's Lost Memoir of the New Deal Era and Its Aftermath (Hoover Institution Press Publication) by George H. Nash
Hypertension, depressions, and the role of law in the enforcement of morals.
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