CHRONICLES’ BACK ISSUES, TAPES, AND BOOKSrnOn Creativity^ Literatiirt^ and PnblisMngrnWHO KILLED THE BOOK?—May 1998—Tony Outhwaite exposes the book industryrnas a hothouse of goofincss, George Garreu and Clay Reynolds lament the decline ofrncommercial publishing, Gregory McNamee highlights the state of the university press,rnand Gene Edward Veith sees Christian publishers in the thrall of Mammon. Plus JessernWalker on the return of the alehouse, and three poems by Wendell Berry.rnBack Issue #:T985 $7.00rnUTOPIAS UNLIMITED—May 1997—Thomas Reming on the world of W.S. Gilbert,rnThomas Bertonneau on the death of science fiction, Jesse Walker on the cult of Philip K.rnDick, and Scott R Richert on the X-Files. Plus Samuel Francis reviews the latest biographyrnof H.P. l^jvecraft, Joseph E. Fallon on hate-crime statistics, and August Derleth’s lastrneditor recalls the founding of Arkham House.rnBack Issue #:T975 $7.00rnTHEORY AGAINST LIFE—January 1996—George Watson on literary theory inrnEngland, Jeremy Black on the Whig approach to history, E. Christian Kopff on deconstmctionism,rnand Irving Louis Horowitz on Thomas Szasz and the theory of menial illness.rnPlus Samuel Francis’s review of Michael Lind’s The Next American Nation, RalphrnA. Raimi on the New Math, and Douglass H. Bartley on the ultimate tax protest.rnBack Issue #:T961 $7.00rnPROPHETIC VOICES—June 1995—Wendell Berry on the country writer. Gore Vidalrnon political rhetoric, Thomas Fleming on Ford Madox Ford, Stacey Kors on poet PeterrnRussell, and Paul Lake on Frederick Turner. Plus Max Oelschlaeger on sociobiologist lidwardrnO. Wilson, Andrea Sciffo on the gay nihilism of Umberto Eco, and student reportsrnon the perverse and political.rnBack Issue #:T956 $7.00rnPOP CULTURE—April 1994—George Garrett on the sorry state of popular culture,rnPaul A. Trout on the 40th anniversary of Falirenheit 451 (with commentary from RayrnBradbury), and Thomas Fleming on tuning out technology. Plus R.H.W. Dillard on FcdericornFellini, Bill Kauifman on rock and roll, Samuel Francis on Star Trek and the culturalrnelite, and William Nomian Grigg on the new race war.rnBack Issue #:T944 $7.00rnREACTIONARY MODERNISM—August 1992—Thomas Molnar on Celine andrnFrench reactionary mtxlemisin, Peter J. Stanlis on Robert Frost, J.O. Tate on WyndhamrnLewis, and Larry Woiwtxle on John Dos Passos. Plus David R. SlaviU on the novels ofrn1991, Justin Raimondo on Ayn Rand as plagiarist. Bill Kauffman on Sinclair Lewis, andrnChilton William.son, Jr.’s review of R. Emmett Tyrrell’s The Conservative Crack-Up.rnBack Issue #:T928 $7.00rnCHARLES DICKENS—Audiotape—No other writer has provided such elaborate descriptionsrnof 19th-cenlury London. Yet Dickens was flawed at his core. Fr. Ian Boyd examinesrnDickens’ life—his feelings of isolation, his embittered childhood, his lack of introspectionrn—and points out parallel developments in his work, particularly in BleakrnHouse and David Copperjield.rnTape#:RDS3 $12.50rnTREASURE ISLAND—Audiotape—From the Irish Rose Saloon of Rockford to thernAdmiral Benbow Inn, Thomas Fleming, who has described Treasure Island as “the greatestrnbook for boys of all ages,” reminds us why this tale of good versus evil continues tornprovide compelling images of courage, loyalty, and bravery for generation after generationrnof boys and men.rnTape#:RDS4 $12.50rnANTHONY TROLLOPE—Audiotape—Deprived of happiness in his youth (muchrnlike Dickens), Anthony Trollope’s longings for love, community, and social acceptance,rnhis celebration of the ordinary as ideal, and his growing pessimism are exhibited in hisrnvast corpus, particularly The Way We Live Now, as En Ian Boyd demonstrates in this lecture.rnTape#:RDS7 $12.50rnTHE PERENNIAL CHESTERTON—Audiotape—Fr. Ian Boyd will increase yourrnappreciation of G.K. Chesterton with this insightful and humorous lecture. Drawing fromrna wide selection of Chesterton’s work and correspondence, Fr. Boyd shows us thatrnChesterton was right about (among other things) contraception, the Anglo war machine,rnthe culture of advertising, and the destructive effect of liberal theology on the Church.rnTape#:RDS9 $12.50rnSIR WALTER SCOTT—Audiotape—Thomas Heming shows the tremendous value ofrnthe articulate reactionary Sir Walter Scott. A staunch opponent of the French Revolution,rnScott provided an antidote to the pagan rationalism of his day through scholarly and vividrnportrayals of hi.story and myth which were designed to inspire honest people to live withrnhonor and decency.rnTape#:RDS& $12.50rnWHY WASHINGTON DOESN’T MATTER AND THE CULTURE DOES—Audiotapern—E. Christian Kopff, in “The Devil Knows Latin and Why We Need To,” demonstratesrnthe necessity of classical studies, while filminaker Ronald Maxwell celebrates thernpoetry of Robinson Jeffers. And Roger McGrath tells ‘Tales From the Politically CorrectrnCrypt,” exposing the dirty .secrets of the American university.rnTape#:RDJ6 $12.50rnPRODUCT ORDER FORMrnNamernAddressrnCitv/State/Ziprn1 1 Check or money order enclosedrn1 1 Please bill my: [ | MasterCard | | “VisarnCard*rnExpiration DaternSignaturernPlease mail form (with payment) to:rnChronicles/ProductsrnP.O. Box 800rnMount Morris, IL 61054rnS or, to o r d e r t o l l – f r e e , call 1 – 8 0 0 – 3 9 7 – 8 1 6 0rn<rnProduct Code Quantity Unit PricernSubtotalrn20% Discount (on orders over $50)rnTotal Pricern-rnShipping & Handling I N C L U D E DrnTax-Deductible Donation to llie Rockford InstituternTotalrn-1-rnOHCT expires 12/31/00rnrnrn