James Panero recounts a recent trip to Mystic, Connecticut, and offers his thoughts on “J. M. W. Turner: Watercolors from Tate” and other developments at the Mystic Seaport Museum.

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Roger Kimball, the Editor and Publisher of The New Criterion, discusses highlights in this month’s issue and reads from its opening pages.

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When Harriet Cohen finishes playing her arrangement of Bach’s “Liebster Jesu, wir sind hier,” Jay says, “Holy stuff.” There is other stuff too in this episode: including “Tain’t What You Do (It’s How You Do It).” There may also be a little Beach Boys, classically performed. Jay likes that opening Bach piece so much, he ends with it, too: in a different version.

Bach-Cohen, “Liebster Jesu, wir sind hier

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Remarks occasioned by Criterion Books’ release of “Old House of Fear” by Russell Kirk, with a new introduction by James Panero.

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Gary Saul Morson, the Lawrence B. Dumas Professor of the Arts and Humanities at Northwestern University, delivers the inaugural Circle Lecture on the pernicious legacy of Vladimir Lenin.

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Gary Saul Morson, the Lawrence B. Dumas Professor of the Arts and Humanities at Northwestern University and the author of “Leninthink,” joins James Panero to discuss the pernicious legacy of Vladimir Lenin.

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Roger Kimball, the Editor and Publisher of The New Criterion, discusses highlights in this month’s issue and reads from its opening pages.

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Roger Kimball, the Editor and Publisher of The New Criterion, discusses highlights in this month’s issue and reads from its opening pages.

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Roger Kimball, the editor and publisher of The New Criterion, accepts the 2019 Thomas L. Phillips Career Achievement Award from the Fund for American Studies at the twenty-sixth annual TFAS Journalism Awards Dinner on September 12.

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James Panero reads “Venice’s last judgment” from the September 2019 issue, on the beginning and end of the Most Serene Republic.

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James Panero on Russell Kirk’s ghost stories and published fiction, part of a series occasioned by Kirk’s centenary, published in the January 2019 issue of The New Criterion.

https://newcriterion.com/issues/2019/1/the-ghosts-of-russell-kirk

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R. R. Reno on Russell Kirk and the cult and culture of “openness,” part of a series occasioned by Kirk’s centenary, published in the January 2019 issue of The New Criterion.

https://newcriterion.com/issues/2019/1/the-politics-of-the-imagination

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A conversation on cultural politics, occasioned by the resignation of Warren B. Kanders from the board of the Whitney Museum of American Art.

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Daniel McCarthy on Kirk and foreign policy, part of a series occasioned by Kirk’s centenary, published in the January 2019 issue of The New Criterion.

https://newcriterion.com/issues/2019/1/russell-kirk-worldly-conservative

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Daniel J. Mahoney on Edmund Burke, Russell Kirk & the conservative ethos, part of a series occasioned by Kirk’s centenary, published in the January 2019 issue of The New Criterion.

https://newcriterion.com/issues/2019/1/conservatism-the-politics-of-prudence

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Roger Kimball introduces a symposium on Russell Kirk’s centenary, published in the January 2019 issue of The New Criterion.

https://newcriterion.com/issues/2019/1/permanent-things-russell-kirks-centenary

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Daniel McCarthy, the editor of Modern Age, joins James Panero to discuss the history of the American conservative movement.

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Occasioned by “Trumping right along,” a review of Victor Davis Hanson’s new book, “The Case for Trump,” in the March 2019 issue of The New Criterion.

https://newcriterion.com/issues/2019/3/trumping-right-along

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James Panero remembers the great literary scholar, editor, and mentor from the April issue of The New Criterion.

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Andrew Roberts, a historian and the recipient of The New Criterion’s seventh annual Edmund Burke Award, joins James Panero to discuss Winston Churchill’s debt to Burke.

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