Man must existentially free himself from the clutches of oppressive systems, and choose love and responsibility, even (and especially!) in dark times.
Books & Culture
Skateboarding stands out as an activity that requires total integrity in a world that seems largely compromised.
Woke advances notwithstanding, the work of making sports socially just has only just begun.
In spite of its title, "Christmas Bells" is better read on July 4 than on December 25.
Nauseous Canary visits the Biden White House nightmare before Christmas.
The famous director turns in a masterful performance as a poltroon.
Are we breathing life into the exterior and interior spaces of our world, or are we mindlessly passing through the burdensome mediocrity of our alienating times?
“Don’t Tell Me How to Live” is a hillbilly elegy deserving of a Nobel Peace Prize.
Campion has created an atmospheric horror story in which fear and merciless landscape are the primary characters.
Osnos provides no insight at all into what is really happening among those of us who see ourselves as opposing a tide of illegitimate cultural authority backed by unfounded state power.
This is the best family movie I have ever seen. What “Braveheart” is to freedom, “King Richard” is to fatherhood.
The problem with do-gooding is there’s always more good to do.
There are some things we cannot comprehend, and yet it is only human to ask questions, even if we are not using words.
Few novels can claim to be both satirical and horrific—and be thought-provoking in both genres.
If this is a sign of which way the series is moving, 007 should surrender his “license to kill” for good.
China’s sins grow deadlier by the day, sapping America’s strength. Peter Navarro reveals why in his new memoir of his time in the Trump White House.
In yet another sign of our artistically arid times, “Finch” gives us no glimpse into human nature or soul, and all attempts at it are extremely simplistic.
Next time someone caricatures evidence of voting irregularities as a conspiracy theory, throw the book at them—Mollie Hemingway’s book.
Enraged by those with the ability to laugh and to think, the new Puritans wish to cancel comedy.
Lovecraft was a deeply philosophical writer, and his stories prove that probing into human consciousness can lead into the dark abyss that may or may not look back into us.