Author Archives: Bradley J. Birzer
The prolific sci-fi and fantasy writer has given more to the craft helping other aspirants find their way than anyone in the business.
The band’s individualism and integrity kept the writer’s domestic horrors at bay, and inspired a generation.
Netflix has canceled the single best thing currently on the screen, big or small.
From Hegel to Woodrow Wilson, its philosophy has always led to the dehumanization of others.
The 1990’s animated series is no campy cartoon—it brings something radical and profound to a long beloved hero.
Today’s socialists see themselves as the diametric opposite of the fascists they seek to fight. Historically that’s not true.
She might not have read T.S. Eliot, but they both implicitly knew there is reality in unreality.
The founder of post-war conservatism was also fascinated by evil and could spin a spooky tale.
The illustrator and writer is a master at modern myth, centering around the hero and anti-hero, good and evil, beauty and chaos.
The last of the brave thinkers and authors in this tradition are long gone. Can anyone replace them?
He understood what is the center of all thought, all history, all grace, all goodness, and all purpose.
The ‘Fahrenheit 451’ author despised conformity and the censorship of soft despotism, and found political correctness repulsive.
In ‘Armstrong,’ author H.W. Crocker’s new satirical novel takes alt- history into hysterical realms not plumbed since Mark Twain.
Far from being racist and sexist, western civilization was the first to argue for the universal concept of the dignity of the human person.
When it comes to considering America’s greatest writers, it would be foolish to ignore Willa Cather as a contender
Let me introduce America’s best rock band.
I don’t think any parent will ever get over the loss of a child, and I don’t think we’re meant to.
It begins with the recognition of the inherent worth of the individual—but no one school has the corner on that market.
The series not only foreshadowed creeping empire and the New World Order, but the dangers of an intrusive security state.
This TAC writer does, recalling how his Kansas hometown, ‘tired and sick and angry’ took the bicentennial into their own hands.← Older posts
from The American Conservative