“Les Misérables is a perfect novel—it is not. But it is, quite simply, a great novel.”
“Bukharin had a firm grip on the economic main drift, the “rise” of cartels and monopolies. Unhappily, he [thought it the] inevitable outcome of market relations.”
“Indispensable! No lesser word is adequate to describe this unusual pair” of books.
The great Robert LeFevre reviews a classic of modern English literature.
“The conception of This Perfect Day is brilliant, the execution flawless, and there is a continuing intelligence presiding over the whole work.”
Knight explores twin themes in libertarian history: Revolution and Romanticism.
The famous Roman statesman advocated the principles that became the bedrock of liberty in the modern world.
Tilman examines the possibilities of a New Left-Libertarian convergence, and finds the prospects lacking.
Belanger compares the profitable and non-profitable sectors of the economy.
Novelist George Konrad speaks about the state, the artist, and “The quiet revolution of self-rule.”
Silver addresses a subject of pressing importance: the Neo-cons and intellectual elitism.
Is ideology a weapon in the hands of the powerful? Our reviewer argues in the affirmative: legal ideology “masks the gallows and the death sentence.”
Madagascar’s Tsimihety people “have no chiefs or kings,” while “prospering and multiplying.”
“Watership Down is a story about a profound paradox, a paradox arising from the very nature of conscious life.”
“A libertarian social order is the only one that free and rational people would ever accept. Scientology…[works] on the same side as the libertarians.”
Rothbard tackles two books on Herbert Spencer.
Are human inherently, unavoidably aggressive?
Jeff Riggenbach charges through the threshold.