Gems of wisdom abound in this book that enjoyed huge but fleeting popularity during the Vietnam era, but is perhaps more relevant today than when it was written.
Books & Culture
How a spontaneous kiss momentarily reminded us of a saner, happier reality—beyond COVID-19 and beyond #MeToo mercenaries.
A Q&A with Tyler O’Neil, author of Making Hate Pay: The Corruption of the Southern Poverty Law Center.
On the impending “cancellation” of OSU’s Mike Gundy over a t-shirt and other offenses.
Assessing the History Channel’s “Grant.”
“TFW No GF” is shorthand for “The feeling when you have no girlfriend,” and the search for community and identity among these young men left behind by American society is worth understanding and exploring.
The United States cannot remake Cuba into a more successful country, but at the same time, we can have no interest in encouraging its failures.
Let’s stop reacting to leftist narratives and instead direct our energies into both marginalizing them and replacing their products with our own.
For John Pitney, it is Trump who has needlessly created a climate of incivility. And far from making America great again, Trump has come in to wreck it.
In 2007, Hugo Chávez’s oil-rich Venezuela paid one of its Hollywood supporters tens of millions of dollars to produce a film. Thirteen years later it remains unmade and the money is unaccounted for.
Stephen Jimenez’s brand of reporting is an endangered species in the wasteland of modern media.
In the mid-1950s, there were certain risks associated with being a black rock-and-roll superstar, although “rock and roll” and “superstar” were not yet words in everyone’s vocabulary.
X is back, and not a minute too soon.
American rock-n-roll architect Little Richard joins the great jam session in the sky.
Steven J. Cannell and John Hughes were ’80s greats. How could two people create shows and movies that varied so much between the absurd and the comical to the serious? And, today, what is the goal? It’s like there is a competition to see who can create more darkness.
It is ironic that the former secretary of state fought for much of her life trying to prove that being a woman didn’t hold her back, but when it came to running for president she couldn’t forget the fact herself.
This is a wise and spiritually rich book by a true rock and roll survivor.
At a time when distrust in the government and suppression of civil liberties is at an all-time high, the lessons of Waco are more relevant today than they were almost three decades ago.
If conservatives are outraged at an imperfect portrayal of one of their heroes, maybe it’s time that they stop throwing their money into fruitless right-wing organizations that produce nothing and invest in conservative artists.
The 50th anniversary performance of “The Weight” is universal not only in the diversity of the performers and their instruments made possible by technology. It reflects as well the universality of the Christian promise of Easter, one of repentance and renewal.