You have not viewed any products recently.
In Defeating Jihad, Srdja "Serge" Trifkovic explains that Islam has created jihad and remains defined by jihad. It is the only major religious doctrine in human history with a developed doctrine, theology and legal system of mandatory violence against non-believers. This fact makes Islam the earliest political ideology that adopted terrorism as a systemic tool of policy, not as a temporary and unwelcome expedient. | Paperback
In the pages of Holy War, Just War, Roberto de Mattei argues that "The best way to approach Islam is to respect it. And to respect it means to accept it for what it is, without 'reinterpreting' it and trying to make it what it is not." His is such a sensible approach that it unlikely to be taken up by our leaders, because to view Islam "as it really is" involves jettisoning illusions upon which our foreign policy has been built for decades. . . . | Paperback
Chilton Williamson, Jr., edits a collection of essays arguing for a return to a sane immigration policy for the United States, including chapters by David Hartman, Peter Brimelow, Thomas Fleming, Ed Rubenstein, Wayne Allensworth | Paperback
With selections for , this book includes essays from Peter Brimelow, Thomas Fleming, Samuel Francis, E. Christian Kopff, John Lukacs, and many more.
Jerusalem, Jerusalem! is the final volume of the Fontenelle Trilogy. It is intended to stand together or independently with two previous novels, Desert Light and The Homestead. The story in this book is set in the early 1990's.
As groundbreaking as such essays as "Abraham Lincoln and the Rhetoric of Love" and "With Malice Toward Many" may be, Tom Landess will be remembered more for the beauty of his language, the clarity of his thought, and the persistence of memory in pieces like "It's Hard Times, Cotton Mill Girls," "Punk Rock, Prufrock, and the Words We Live By," and "Outgrowing the Past."
Chilton Williamson, Jr.'s gripping novel about one man's desperate journey to the Mexican border. (Paperback)
From the Preface: Among the topics that arise [in this book] are family roots and other human connections; places; travel; books; food; manners and morals; urban design; womanhood; liberal education; natural scenes and objects; and music and architecture.
Augustin Cochin (1876-1916) undertook a minute analysis of the role that provincial clubs and societies played in the genesis of the French Revolution. His work shows clearly how the revolution was organized long before the events of 1789. Wounded four times in World War I, Cochin died before he was able to complete or revise his work. This translation is an attempt to present his unfinished writings in a clear and coherent form. | Paperback