Europe

Slouching Towards America
October 02, 1976

The hero sails to far exotic shores, returns in triumph with a princess and a prize. This is the archetypal European Quest whose classic formulation is the Myth of Jason and the Golden Fleece. The theme has minor variations—as when the fleece becomes a Holy Grail—but the center remains: despite the setbacks and the losses he may suffer on the way, the hero brings his treasure-laden Argo back to port. The quest succeeds. Thus when the Renaissance explorers left to seek great riches in the lands beyond horizons on the west, their ultimate success seemed foreordained.

Liberals and the Marxist Heresy
June 24, 1970

Grappling with the fellow travelers--and McCarthy.

When the Big Four Met
January 01, 1970

This article was originally published on December 24th, 1919 This article is a chapter in a book soon to be published by Harcourt, Brace & Howe. The writer was the principal representative of the British Treasury at the Paris Peace Conference and sat as deputy for the Chancellor of the Exchequer on the Supreme Economic Council up to June 7, 1919.

Reunion
January 01, 1970

Gin shots and the memory of World War I.

Mr. More and the Mithraic Bull
January 01, 1970

The Great Man remembers T.S. Eliot.

A Neutral Zone in Europe?
April 14, 1958

AT THE END of the first part of this critique it was concluded that NATO’s current military doctrines and forces all too closely resemble what Mr. George F. Kennan said in his Reith Lectures on the BBC that they  ought to be, with the unhappy consequence that many people in Britain and on the Continent have convinced themselves that Mr.

Europe the Battleground
September 24, 1951

Michael Straight makes an early case for European Union.

Lincoln's Foreign Policy
June 04, 1945

We've forgotten his role on the global stage.

Can Europe Federate?
August 18, 1926

The Editors make the case in 1926 for a united Europe.

The War Power of the President
May 19, 1917

War, as a social function, differs in kind, not merely in degree, from a croquet party or an afternoon tea. This important truth, apparently self-evident, is realized only with much travail by a peace-loving and peace-wonted people. For the present generation of Americans three years of fighting in Europe have done much to prepare our minds for the whole truth.

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