This week The Imaginative Conservative provided a thoughtful look at the world of economics and government, world and American history, politics, classic literature, culture, Christianity, and the moral imagination. This week’s outstanding essays examined the moral imagination through literature, film, and poetry. Pour a cup of coffee, light a pipe or warm a scone, and immerse yourself in the wit and wisdom of these essays.
- Gulliver’s Final Voyages, by Matthew Anger
- Restoring the Meaning of Conservatism, by Jeffrey Folks
- Russell Kirk, Conservatism & Christian Humanism, Andre Gushurst-Moore
- The Three Kinds of Hope: The Radiance of Being, Stratford Caldecott
- Education by Poetry, by Robert Frost
- Physicians and the Culture of Death, by Bruce Frohnen
- Awakening the Moral Imagination, by Vigen Guroian
- Wilhelm Roepke: German Economist as Southern Neighbor, by Ralph Ancil
- On Wing to Beauty, Wisdom & Goodness, by Plato
- Romano Guardini and the Dissolution of Western Culture, by Wayne Allen
- The Soundminded Schizophrenic: Living in the Just-Nowness, by Eva Brann
- Are Conservatives (or Libertarians) Ruining Liberal Education?, by Peter Lawler
- Conservatism: True & False, by Mike Church
- Gatsby and the Grandeur and Poverty of Eros, by Daniel McInerny
- Religion & Culture: Christopher Dawson as Superlative Guide, by Robert Woods
Winston Elliott III is the Editor-in-Chief of The Imaginative Conservative.
Books on the people and topics discussed in these essays may be found in The Imaginative Conservative Bookstore.
We hope you will join us in The Imaginative Conservative community. The Imaginative Conservative is an on-line journal for those who seek the True, the Good and the Beautiful. We address culture, liberal learning, politics, political economy, literature, the arts and the American Republic in the tradition of Russell Kirk, T.S. Eliot, Edmund Burke, Irving Babbitt, Paul Elmer More, Wilhelm Roepke, Robert Nisbet, M.E. Bradford, Eric Voegelin, Christopher Dawson and other leaders of Imaginative Conservatism. Click here to find out more about the intellectual roots of imaginative conservatives.