Why I Gave Up Alcohol
D. L. Mayfield, Christianity Today
Hitler’s ‘Mighty Miscalculation’
Malise Ruthven, The New York Review of Books
Science Confirms: Yup, This Book Really Is Bound in Human Skin
Alexis C. Madrigal, The Atlantic
Meet Mosi Secret, The Times’ New Sin and Vice Reporter
Matthew Kassel, New York Observer
Conservatives & Higher Ed
Steven F. Hayward, The New Criterion
The Philosophy Of Roger Scruton
Mervyn F. Bendle, Quadrant
Tony Rehagen, Atlanta Magazine
Three Genealogies of Secularization
Alan Piper, O.P., Dominicana
Bonhoeffer and Technopoly
Alan Jacobs, Text Patterns
A dress that defends your personal space
Bonnie Burton, CNET
ISI is currently taking nominations for its Henry and Anne Paolucci Book Award. This award honors the best book of conservative scholarship published in 2013. You can read more about the award at paolucci.isi.org.
The deadline is today: Friday, May 16. The more suggestions, the merrier!
Email suggestions Jed Donahue at email@example.com, and be sure to include the names of the books.
Have science and religion historically been at war with each other? This idea is pervasive, deeply ingrained, and often goes unquestioned. But no serious historian of science accepts it today. It was largely the creation of two 19th century authors, who confected it for personal and political reasons. And yet, the myth remains powerful and is endlessly repeated.
Join Lawrence Principe, professor of the history of science and technology at Johns Hopkins University, for a talk exploring the foundations of this myth and how it rose to the realm of “common knowledge.” Sponsored by the the Society of Catholic Scholars of Delaware, the public lecture will begin at 7:30 tomorrow at the University of Delaware. Visit UD’s event page for more details.