Arts & Letters
Martin Scorsese ponders the deepest theological questions.
Mysteries like Inspector Morse remind us of lost Eden.
Perhaps this disciple of Nietzsche can teach us a bit of the right sort of pessimism.
Mystery novelist Andrew Klavan’s inspiring Christian memoir
Sixty years ago, a science-fiction writer foresaw what Christmas would become.
“The Lottery” barely scratches the surface of her rangy genius.
What the Rabbit novels teach us about our populist moment
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Mark Greif is a left-of-center public thinker who is radically accessible.
Jackie focuses too scrupulously on concepts of historical representation at the expense of its grieving subject.
Why do his biographers seek to soften the man?
How a Swedish businessman with no diplomatic experience saved 100,000 from deportation to Auschwitz.
For veterans, the atomized civilian world can be more disorienting than the close-knit realm of combat.
When the modern political party system undergoes reconstruction, the results could reinvigorate liberal democracy—or bury it.
Eisenhower’s greatest strength? Knowing how to assess human beings and use them to America’s benefit.
Red Bull Theater gives us a Shakespeare for the age of Trump
Anchored by a brilliant lead performance, “Aquarius” casts the battle for urban development as high-stakes cinema.
In defense of literature that scares the living daylights out of us