Ten books that changed my world
Less dramatic than it sounds, to be sure, but still formative.
The bitter lessons of unbridled freedom
The older generation of Russians suffered terribly after the dissolution of the Soviet Union.
Rediscovering a great 19th century novelist
How many of us would know the novels of Anthony Trollope if it weren’t for the BBC?
The Sense of Style
A controversial Harvard psychologist wants people to ... write better.
Principalities and Powers: Spiritual Combat 1942-1943
World War II as a campaign against evil by defenders of the good.
Ten novels to make you passionate about history
Our suggestions for the best in historical fiction.
Mandela: My Prisoner, My Friend
An affecting memoir by Nelson Mandela's jailer.
The global race to reinvent the state
Two journalists from The Economist want to “fix Leviathan” through efficiency and better management.
Does sex have a purpose?
On the answer to this question depends the future of marriage and the family.
Is this the most miserable place on earth?
A Polish journalist hitchhikes along Russia's remote Kolyma Highway.
A country priest, a Norwegian heroine, an American lady: bookmarks
MercatorNet contributors talk about books that have changed the way they see the world.
The Fault in Our Stars
Romance, caring, philosophy -- this novel-to-screen teen sensation has it all. Perhaps too much.
In a culture of relativism, some things remain unchangeable, contends a MercatorNet contributor in her recent book.
The first in a series about books which changed how our contributors see the world.
Charlie Chaplin: born in rags, destroyed by riches
Peter Akroyd's biography reveals the tormented tyrant behind the creative genius.
Protecting the first “little platoon”
Society needs family values - but not the faith they are based on? Where a liberal proposal falls down.
Why Christian ideals are the foundation of a secular society
Secularism is Europe’s noblest achievement and Christianity’s gift to the world, says an Oxford don.
Through the underworld to transcendence
Donna Tartt's splendid third novel The Goldfinch is a sharp critique of corrupt Western culture.
Should we really treat animals like humans?
All creatures are special, but some are more special than others.
From Grantham to grandeur
Jonathan Aitken has written a sympathetic but perceptive biography of Margaret Thatcher.
The sinner repents?
A warts-and-all tale of one of Britain's legendary spin-doctors, Damian McBride, the press officer to Gordon Brown.
Penelope Fitzgerald: the valiant life of a mother and novelist
Domestic hardship meant the British writer was 60 before she could launch her career.
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