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Today's migrant crisis is often talked about as an anomaly. But high levels of displacement and mobility have long been routine and widespread in postwar Europe.
Belonging describes how even as Europe claimed to emancipate Jews, it persecuted them.
Andrew Donskov's Tolstoy and Tolstaya charts the couple's life in letters.
A new book by the conservative blogger Rob Dreher asks whether Christians should turn their back on society – is he right?
Left and right alike seem to have nodded through the half-baked utilitarianism and economism of much recent policy.
Haunted by his time in the trenches and disturbed by the modern marketplace, Jones formed a world-view full of symbols and connections.
Immigration presents us with a moral and political quandary. Can two new books help us decide what to do?
John Milbank and Adrian Pabst's new book explores the "post-Liberal" moment, but leaves me wondering about the future.
“Edges: where owls and snow drift / down, spill quietly and stifle”
Ultimate Questions by Bryan Magee invites us to reconsider the very nature of truth - but its answers are sometimes vague.
The Book of Magic: from Antiquity to the Enlightenment by Brian Copenhaver invites us to reflect on the long history of magic in culture.