By: Scott W. Johnson
Posted: December 4, 2003
This article appeared in: Vol. IV, Number 1 - Winter 2003/04
By: Scott W. Johnson
Politics means disagreement, and no amount of enlightenment or good will can abolish that.
On Pierre Manent Daniel Mahoney's letter ("Doing Manent Justice," Fall 2003) protests the criticisms that William B. Allen had advanced against the French thinker Pierre Manent ("Making Citizens," Summer 2003). According to Mahoney, Manent is "a friend to the politica ...
Today's boys have little sense of how to be men.
From recall to reform.
Jefferson's opponents were awkward but indispensable.
Why Chief Justice John Marshall was not a judicial activist.
What Rumsfeld's memo reveals, and conceals.
A much needed reappraisal of the realignment genre.
Examining the paleo-liberal.
Weinstein attempts to resurrect the socialist God that failed.
Remembering the Soviet gulags...
In the terror war, we confront the face of an old enemy: totalitarianism.
A review of Nelson: Love and Fame, by Edgar Vincent
Pangle and Krass grapple with the philosopher's perennial sparring partner: the Bible.
Was Winthrop America's founding father?
A review of A Leap in the Dark: The Struggle to Create the American Republic, by John Ferling
The invention of public debt and its impact on American history
A review of Exploring Lewis and Clark: Reflections on Men and Wilderness, by Thomas P. Slaughter
Proper understanding of judicial power requires re-examination of the great founders of modern liberalism.
O'Connor offers her reflections on the law.
Ann Coulter, traitors, and political correctness
Willmore Kendall - a maverick among conservatives.
How border policy threatens national security, and how massive illegal immigration is transforming California into Mexifornia.
Watts attempts to establish common ground between economists and literary critics.
An indictment of American librarians' affection for the Soviet Union from the time of the Russian Revolution through the 1950s.
Craig portrays Shakespeare as a political philosopher with a special kinship to Plato.
Money and morals in the American dream.
Prizes and praise have not been wanting for each of the five volumes of Joseph Frank's recently completed biography.