September 12, 2014
Articles in this issue
Tom Cornell has been a part of the Catholic Worker movement for more than sixty years. He started in 1953 when he was nineteen years old.
Most of us remain woefully unprepared for life’s final transition. One way of addressing this problem is the Physician Orders for Life Sustaining Treatment paradigm.
In her biography of Siegfried Sassoon, Jean Moorcroft Wilson posits that “a study of his life is a study of his age.” In fact Sassoon’s life spanned several ages.
Gary Gutting responds to Brian Davies regarding Denys Turner’s 'Thomas Aquinas: A Portrait.'
Do certain seemingly insignificant habits have a profound impact on our lives—on our success in school, at work, and even in our marriages?
The obsession with time lies at the core of Linklater’s singular new film, 'Boyhood.' In a sense it is misleading to call it new, since work on it began in 2001.
Bernard Williams’s literary and philosophical skills are well on display throughout this collection.
Rabbi Abraham Joshua Heschel was one of the most eloquent religious figures of the twentieth century—a “jeweler of words,” in the estimation of one colleague.
Greg Bellow’s memoir on coming to terms with his late father’s flaws. Also: new novels from Claire Messud and James Salter.
The mowers are at work on the hillside, / cutting brush with string trimmers and chattering saws, / and a haze of dust rises up around/ the crew as they labor...
eden’s echo is delight / when lover and beloved sing their pleasure ...
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