Revolutions invariably eat their children. It’s an almost inevitable fact of history. The expression was coined by a royalist journalist during the French Revolution, Jacques
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John Stott was scrupulous in attempting to do this. It was a key element of the respect that he garnered amongst those he debated or disagreed.
I’m haunted by contemporary city life – the millions of parallel lives occupying the same square miles. Christopher Nevinson entitled one of his most striking
Having just heard of her death – see WAPO, Guardian, Wiki – it seems appropriate to repost my post from 2010. I can’t now remember exactly
This is history writing at its compelling best. Lynne Olson has beavered away to find an original angle on an oft-told story and does it
So I should be upfront about this one. It’s a cheat – because I’m not the instigator of this particular combination – the poet was.
If the last Q combo was a chronological mismatch of artist and poet, this one is seasonal. Today’s still been pretty warm for a British September
Sacred Treasure Did God Betray You? Really helpful piece about suffering and faith. We’re all sadists now: Carl Trueman on provocative but insightful form Tim
So here’s the 3rd Q Combination. I don’t know how well known these two geniuses are beyond British shores – but they are true 20th Century