Tag Archives: The New Criterion

Arts & Culture: The New Criterion – April 2023


The New Criterion – April 2023 issue

Poetry a special section
T. S. Eliot’s still point  by James Matthew Wilson
Singing the “Frauenliebe”  by Ian Bostridge
The foundational “Kokinshu”  by Torquil Duthie
A White Russian on the rocks  by Boris Dralyuk

Darkness visible: Auden collected  by William Logan

Three poems  by Georgia Douglas Johnson 

New poems  by David Ewbank

Paradise lost

by Peter W. Wood

A review of Peace and Friendship by Stephen Aron & Indigenous Continent by Pekka Hämäläinen.

Infinite India

by Amit Majmudar

A review of India: A History in Objects by T. Richard Blurton.

Arts & Literature: The New Criterion – March 2023


The New Criterion – March 2023 issue:

Names, pronouns & the law  by Joshua T. Katz
Balanchine’s Austrian evening  by Laura Jacobs
A Jewish life in the Third Reich  by Bruce Bawer
Learning from David Milch  by William Logan

New poems  by Michael Weingrad & Henri Cole

Arts & Culture: The New Criterion – February 2023


The New Criterion – February 2023 Issue:

Caesar & the republic  by Adrian Goldsworthy
Otto von Habsburg’s legacy  by Edwin J. Feulner
Garshin: a genius at suffering  by Gary Saul Morson
Saarinen & starchitecture  by Michael J. Lewis

New poems  by Rachel Hadas, Ryan Wilson & Duncan Wu

Covers: The New Criterion Magazine – October 2022

The New Criterion

October 2022

Affirmative action & the law a symposium

The American affirmative-action regime  by Frank Resartus
An agenda for Congress  by Gail Heriot
The Voting Rights Act after six decades  by James Piereson
Facially neutral, racially biased  by Wen Fa & John Yoo
Democracy & the Supreme Court  by Glenn Harlan Reynolds

New poems  by William Logan, Jessica Hornik & Peter Vertacnik

Profiles: The “Stylish” Legacy Of British Author Hugo Charteris (1922-1970)

From a New Criterion online article:

Hugo Charteris The LifelineAlan Ross, for forty years The London Magazine’s editor, found Charteris “one of the most original, quirky and shrewd explorers of the behaviour of the landed gentry . . . and at a time when prose was plain, his was idiosyncratically stylish.”

When Hugo Charteris’s first novel, the haunting A Share of the World, was published in 1953 to the praise of Rosamond Lehmann (who helped to get it published), Peter Quennell, Evelyn Waugh, and Francis Wyndham (Charteris’s relation and consistent supporter), the author, just turned thirty-one, seemed set for lasting fame. It hasn’t worked that way in the The New Criterion March 2020almost five decades since his death of cancer in 1970, aged only forty-seven.

Nowadays, few people seem to know his name. This is true among not only the ever-growing majority who pay little attention to novels and novelists, but also the enlightened minority who do.

Read full article