The University Bookman

 
 

Volume 22, Number 2 (Winter 1982)

Contents

Best of the Bookman 18 May 2014
image Paul Elmer More and the Relevance of Life and Letters
by T. John Jamieson
In this essay from 1982, Mr. Jamieson reviews the life and thought of the great Humanist critic turned Christian apologist.
Best of the Bookman 22 May 2016
image Solzhenitsyn Interpreted
by John Bowling
Solzhenitsyn: The Moral Vision by Edward E. Ericson, Jr. William B. Eerdmans Publishing Co., 1980. Hardcover, 239 pages.
Best of the Bookman 29 May 2016
image The Oral Tradition
by Mark Royden Winchell
Robert Penn Warren Talking: Interviews 1950–1978, edited by Floyd C. Watkins and John T. Hiers. Random House, 1980. Hardcover, 289 pp., $12.95.
Best of the Bookman 5 June 2016
image The Literary and Southern Schooling of ‘Mad Jack’ Randolph
by James J. Thompson Jr.
The Education of John Randolph, by Robert Dawidoff. W. W. Norton & Co., 1979. Hardcover, 346 pp., $19.95.

Mere unthinking negative opposition to the current of events, clutching in despair at what we still retain, will not suffice in this age. A conservatism of instinct must be reinforced by a conservatism of thought and imagination.

Russell Kirk

Share

Subscribe & Follow

RSS

More from the Bookman!

book cover book cover book cover


A Samurai’s Hidden Gospel
Jason Morgan

Taking Things as They Are
Lee Oser

Sightings of an Endangered Species
Jake Meador

Books in Little: Those Intolerable Christians
Karl C. Schaffenburg

Kirk and the Hope for Recovery
James E. Person Jr.

Books in Little: Seven Prophets
Frank Freeman


book cover book cover book cover

News

We are pleased to announce the release of The University Bookman on Edmund Burke, now available for Kindle. Collecting 21 reviews, essays, and interviews from the Bookman on the life and thought of Edmund Burke, this book is only $2.99, and purchases support our ongoing work to provide an imaginative defense of the Permanent Things. (3 Mar 2015)

Other Sites of Interest

Publisher Sites

 

Copyright © 2007–2016 The Russell Kirk Center for Cultural Renewal