Perhaps you’ve experienced this “painful feeling” of losing your faith, of seeking meaning in life and not knowing where to turn. Even if you haven’t, it’s likely you’ve known someone who has. The great novelist Leo Tostoy had his own spiritual crisis, vividly recounted in his spiritual autobiography, A Confession1. His doubts and struggles are surprisingly relevant still today, with some useful insights to help orient those those who find themselves searching for meaning while struggling with belief.
Stratégies d'écriture et pouvoir politique : le cas de La Mothe Le Vayer
HAVE YOU HEARD OF PIERRE CORNEILLE?
The supportive voice in the midst of solitude and melancholy
What Samuel Johnson Really Did
Is Borges the 20th Century’s most important writer?
Chaucer was more than English: he was a great European poet
Elizabeth Gaskell’s social engagement
Many aspects of Goethe
American Transcendentalism and Analysis of Ralph Waldo Emerson's "Self-Reliance"
The regard of the first man: on Joseph Addison’s aesthetic categories
Literary Criticism of Joseph Addison
Reflections on Charles Dickens
How Léon Foucault taught us to watch the world spin
Diagoras of Melos: A Contribution to the History of Ancient Atheism.
Savant in the Limelight, 1988–2009
Nolan Gould: A Backstage Exclusive
How Checkers Was Solved
Chris Hirata *05: Studying the Far Side of the Final Frontier
Why Molière most likely did write his plays
The Proportion of His Purpose: Peter Abelard’s as Sacred History
Faith in Lancelot Andrewes’s preaching
Louis de Broglie, the Prince of Quantum
Einstein, Bohr and the war over quantum theory
Einstein’s two mistakes