Last August, as the Olympics were concluding, I set out to answer several questions about sports in an essay for…
Chesterton analyzed the problems that plague modernity with a wit and wisdom which is charming and disarming, using the power of paradox and combining clarity with charity in a way that is difficult to resist.
Our culture assumes that cohabitation is normal, but it’s always wrong and doesn’t help couples discern “marital compatibility,” as it’s often thought to.
Who Designed the Designer? is important and rewarding. It’s an accessible yet rigorous book that will give Abrahamic believers a new confidence in reason’s ability to dethrone new atheism.
Personal vocation is a corrective to thin Catholic versions of vocation and also to both elite education’s degraded culture and Deresiewicz’s prescription for it.
“I have lots of problems with the academic humanities, and not just because they’re withering; I have problems with the way they conduct their business. But they still make room for a lot of great things.”
Furthering a healthy marriage culture in which children know the stable and committed love of their married parents is a multifaceted endeavor.
Radically Catholic in the Age of Francis is important reading for anyone invested on any side of the debate described by Patrick Deneen as “A Catholic Showdown Worth Watching.”
Will increasing access to safe, easy, and clinical abortion procedures in Uganda actually improve maternal mortality rates?
I sometimes wonder if the “priesthood question” doesn’t veil a lingering clericalism.