Some thoughts on “Confessions of an Opium-Eater,” death, and living history.
If Father and Son (1907) is a “document,” a “record” of fact, and a “diagnosis” of a cultural moment—which is how the poet and critic Edmund Gosse (1849-1928) puts it at the outset of his auto/biography—that is not because of its pretensions to scientific objectivity, its implied invocation of a naturalist’s standard of normalcy, or …
On history, human nature, and The Matrix.
On putting Stephen Harper in context.
On consensus centrism and political commentary in Canada.
On the Gospels, Karl Marx, and some contemporary Marxists.
Thinking with the Bible en français. The Book of Isaiah, Chapter 1.
On ideology, Covid, and GraceLife Church.
On Genesis, anthropology, and ideology.
Reading Charles Taylor and E. M. Forster together.