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Sally S. Wright

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Sally S. Wright writes from Bowling Green, Ohio.

  • The Pilgrimage of Malcolm Muggeridge

    By Sally S. Wright | August 07, 2019
    Malcolm Muggeridge was more than a social critic and irreverent humorist who pinpointed the pitfalls of human institutions. By the time he died in November 1990, he had become the most widely read Christian apologist since C. S. Lewis—much to the disgust of his peers in the press, who had been irritated with him since he first rejected his family faith. Muggeridge saw that it is our values, not our production processes and social arrangements, that make life bearable or worth living.
  • The Pilgrimage of Malcolm Muggeridge

    By Sally S. Wright | March 21, 2019
    In the second segment of the several-part BBC documentary on his life, Malcolm Muggeridge smoothed his white feathery hair away from his cherubic face, smiled cryptically, and said in his deep, rolling, gentle English voice, "There's nothing in this world more instinctively abhorrent to me than finding myself in agreement with my fellow humans."
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