Recommended Publications.
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This section is still in development. Other publications will be added over time.

Book cover: Can a Catholic Be
A Socialist?

Can A Catholic Be A Socialist? by Trent Horn & Catherine R. Pakaluk
Trent Horn and Catherine R. Pakaluk refute this tempting but false notion. Drawing on Scripture, history, Catholic social teaching, and basic economic reality, they show beyond a doubt that Catholicism and socialism are utterly incompatible.

Magazine cover: Vol. 14. Issue 4

Dappled Things
Dappled Things is a literary magazine dedicated to providing a space for emerging writers to engage the literary world from a Catholic perspective.
Also available in digital format for mobile devices.

Book cover: How the Irish
Saved Civilization

How the Irish Saved Civilization by Thomas Cahill
Excerpt: “In this entertaining and compelling narrative, Thomas Cahill tells the story of how Europe evolved from the classical age of Rome to the medieval era. Without Ireland, the transition could not have taken place. Not only did Irish monks and scribes maintain the very record of Western civilization — copying manuscripts of Greek and Latin writers, both pagan and Christian, while libraries and learning on the continent were forever lost — they brought their uniquely Irish world-view to the task”.

Book Cover: Liberalism is a Sin

Liberalism is a Sin by Dr. Don Felix Sanda
Excerpt: In 1886 there appeared in Spain a little work under the title El Liberalismo es Pecado, “Liberalism Is a Sin,” by Don Felix Sarda y Salvany, a priest of Barcelona and editor of a journal called La Revista Popular. The book excited considerable commotion. It was vigorously assailed by the Liberals. After an investigation it was approved by the ‘Sacred Congregation of the Index’ on 10th January 1887. Commentators have said how appropriate it is now in the 21st century. It is available on Amazon, or alternatively you can read the entire publication online for free at:  liberalismisasin.com

Book cover: Logos Rising

Logos Rising: A History of Ultimate Reality by E. Michael Jones

There has never been a time when there was nothing, because if there were ever nothing, there could never be something. There has never been a time when there was nothing but chaos. Order cannot come from chaos, because that which is cannot come from that which is not.

There has never been a time when man was not aware of an ultimate reality upon which he depended for his existence.

The first name man gave to that ultimate reality was God. In every language and culture, God was a father who lived in the sky. But if God was a father, did he have a beard? If God was a father, did he have a wife? The first attempt to deduce the characteristics of God from the world man knew, ended up in the dead end known as mythology, whose best expression was Homer’s Iliad. At around the same time that Homer’s epic went from oral to written form, a group of Greeks in Ionia on the coast of Asia Minor abandoned mythology and began to look for some substance in nature as the basis for ultimate reality. Thales of Miletus said it was water. Anaxamines said it was air, and Heraclitus said it was fire, but fire was an expression of something more basic, and he claimed that the most basic principle of all was Logos.

Five hundred years later, St. John the Evangelist brought this discussion full circle when he said that in the beginning there was Logos, and Logos was God. God, it turns out,  was a father, but he didn’t have a beard or a wife. God was Logos.

Logos wasn’t simply an abstract principle like geometry or physics, although it certainly was both of those things. Logos was a person who had the power to bring that plan into fulfillment over the course of human history. Time was no longer just the number of motion, as Aristotle claimed. Time was a drama with a beginning, a middle, and an end. It was like the Greek plays Aristotle described in his Poetics. And because we were creatures of Logos we could now understand that plan in the same way that the Greeks of Athens understood Oedipus Rex. The history of logos found its culmination in the logos of history. Logos is rising.

Logos Rising: A History of Ultimate Reality describes the tragic and yet ultimately triumphant progress of Logos in human history, from the beginning of everything, to the emergence of the concept, to the Democratic primary of 2020. 

Book Review: A Cultural Marxist Critique of Logos Rising
“This is the most important book of the twenty-first century” – David Hawkes

Online: Sacrosanctum Concilium
Online: Sacrosanctum Concilium

Sacrosanctum Concilium: Promulgated by His Holiness Pope Paul VI
To better understand the underlying meaning and principles of the Catholic mass, lay catholics are recommended to read ‘Sacrosanctum Concilium’ which guides readers through the general principles of the mass from the Introductory Rites, to the Liturgy of the Word, the Eucharistic Prayer, the Communion Rite and the Dismissal. The document has been described as “an easy read” (Mary Clavin, MTh – Liturgy), and is just 19 pages in length (PDF).

Book Cover: The Confessions
of Saint Patrick

The Confession of St. Patrick
Author: St. Patrick
Ed. note: Kindle edition is 112 pages and cost €1.14 (March 2020)

Book Cover: The Demon in

The Demon in Democracy: Totalitarian Temptations in Free Societies by Ryszard Legutko
Ryszard Legutko lived and suffered under communism for decades—and he fought with the Polish anti-communist movement to abolish it. In The Demon in Democracy, Legutko explores the shared objectives between these two political systems, and explains how liberal democracy has over time lurched towards the same goals as communism, albeit without Soviet style brutality…. (and) both systems refuse to undertake any critical examination of their ideological prejudices. 
Book review: James Bradshaw

World Medical Journal
World Medical Journal

World Medical Journal:
Why Euthanasia is Unethical and Why We Should Name it as Such

‘Unanimously, a declaration was adopted which simply says that euthanasia is unethical’.
Download the free PDF.

Devotional Publications

Consecration to St. Joseph
Information website authored by Fr. Donald Calloway, MIC

Podcast via catholicgentleman.net

Header image: Yoab Anderson on unsplash.com