Volume 41, Nos. 1–2 (Fall 2001)
Best of the Bookman 26 February 2012
The Light Invisible
- T. S. Eliot (Longman Critical Readers Series) edited and introduced by Harriet Davidson. Longman (London), 210 pp., $69.95 cloth, 1999.
The moral imagination is the principal possession that man does not share with the beasts. It is man’s power to perceive ethical truth, abiding law, in the seeming chaos of many events. Without the moral imagination, man would live merely day to day, or rather moment to moment, as dogs do. It is the strange faculty—inexplicable if men are assumed to have an animal nature only—of discerning greatness, justice, and order, beyond the bars of appetite and self-interest.
Russell Kirk, Enemies of the Permanent Things, 1969
The Fragility of Peace
Jordan M. Poss
Is a Christian Society Possible?
Jeremy A. Kee
The Dread Beneath
Solidarity Against the Present Discontent
Daniel J. Mahoney
Epic, Rock, Camp, and Beowulf
A. M. Juster
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)