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Robert F. Geary is head of the English department at James Madison University.
In these two recent spy thrillers, William F. Buckley's CIA-trained alter ego makes his sixth and seventh appearances in a decade to play a winning hand in the high-stakes intrigue surrounding crucial moments in the Cold War.
Cracks are appearing in the idol of high culture fabricated by the Victorians. Matthew Arnold eloquently expressed the vision of the educated person who joins moral commitment with breadth of vision and transcends the narrowness of religion and the shallowness of pure aestheticism.
Edith Efron's purpose is not to decide scientific controversies, but to inform us of the intense disputes hidden by regulatory officials.
Signs of massive political fatuity abound.
If it is true that popular literature, in however unexamined a fashion, embodies many of the presuppositions of an age, then the last decade and a half's spate of supernatural shockers raises some intriguing questions.
Konwicki’s novel should bring to mind the difference between the self-indulgent, masochistic imaginings that make men cry for the release of catastrophe.
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