Ford is the great artist whose work continues to keep the American story alive.
Books & Culture
Unlike the old Mutually Assured Destruction of the Cold War era, Massive Attacks of Disruption are now a more imminent danger than traditional threats from state, non-state, and individual actors.
Hopper represents American dreams–lives lived on the photographic paper, on the celluloid, and in the American desert of desires.
The Left seeks to criminalize speech they disagree with, while making it acceptable to engage in physical violence whenever they want.
Freedom is extremely dangerous, but without it, there is no future.
Mark Wahlberg delivers the performance of his career in “Father Stu.”
The mummies of Egypt were never so dehumanized as Agatha Christie’s “Death on the Nile” has been crassly commercialized.
Far be it from us to forbid people to derive comfort from tacky but innocent art. But far be it also to hold persons and their works above criticism because we like their politics.
Books are both a window and a mirror; objects made precious by reading, become the touchstones of a life.
The billionaire financier has never been shy about his ambitions to reshape politics across the globe and especially in the West.
John Ford is not a cynic, but he’s not an idealist either.
“Couples Therapy” is a perfect illustration of a culture amusing itself to death.
One has to wonder what kind of Beltway cocoon Continetti inhabits.
Any faultless ant hill is still infinitely less than the most flawed human being, and it is the latter that our society and institutions should empower.
Anyone who loves the existing America must resist the efforts of the Imagineers at Disney and elsewhere.
Some encounters force us to ask what it means not only to be a man or a woman, but a worthy human being.
In the moment Will Smith slapped Chris Rock at the Oscars, he may have killed what’s left of live comedy.
Replacing Martin Luther King with George Washington, the unsung hero of Uncle Tom’s Cabin, is W.B. Allen’s long-game object.
The best literature is anti-woke, as Kevin McAleer’s novel demonstrates.
America was built on the notion of possibility and growth rather than to become a static government that falls into tyranny and turns citizens into subjects.