By this author
In response to the events of September 11, 2001, the French newspaper Le Monde famously ran a headline declaring, “Nous sommes tous Américains” (We are all Americans). After the January 7 attack on the offices of the weekly satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo, a parallel expression of solidarity soon began appearing on banners, public monuments, and social media: “Je suis Charlie.” Never mind that many of those who repeated these words—including many Americans—had never seen the publication, and would likely find it offensive if they did.
Just posted to the website: Our January 23 issue. Among the highlights:
Of Councils & Popes
Francis Oakley’s article (“Authoritative & Ignored,” October 24, 2014) is provocative and interesting, but some of the claims made are in need of qualification. The following can be noted:
Our new issue is now live on the homepage. Highlights include Rand Richards Cooper on what made John Updike John Updike; Richard Alleva on the "near-masterpiece" that is the Alejandro González Iñárritu film Birdman; Paige E.
Our December 19 issue is now live on the website. Among the highlights: A new short story from Alice McDermott, “You Will Be Missed”; Paul Schaefer’s “A Brief for the Baroque,” in which he discusses Milwaukee’s grand, century-old Basilica of St.
And Many More