This time around, I have elected to replenish my list of current titles with a lot of history spanning the past millennium from the Crusades to the present.
Spanning 1600 to 1979, and set in Japan, Hong Kong, Singapore, and Iran, the stories all add up to one thing – the beauty and horror of what happens when East meets West.
What if Charlemagne had the right of it, though? At least in some important ways, though certainly not all respects, I think he did.
If only the self-impressed scholars of the last century would concede that their framework for understanding the ancient past is an impediment more than an aid.
Lt. Colonel George F. McFarland, my great-great-great grandfather, commanded the 151st Pennsylvania Volunteers at the Battle of Gettysburg…
In the third chapter of Isaiah, we read a number of things which I dare say will never be adequately expressed in Veggie Tales, flannelgraphs, or Illustrated Children’s Bibles.
Just having finished up Lincoln’s Last Trial: The Murder Case That Propelled Him to the Presidency by Dan Abrams and David Fisher, I am struck by a couple of things.
The National Archives online catalogue is now putting trigger warnings on America’s founding documents, according to reporting by Emily Zanotti at The Daily Wire.
In sum, ideas have consequences. Elections have consequences because ideas have consequences. And ideas are upstream of elections.
As President Lincoln said in his Second Inaugural Address, men on both sides of the Civil War “read the same Bible and pray to the same God, and each invokes His aid against the other.”