TWELFTH ANNUAL ABBEVILLE INSTITUTE SCHOLAR’S CONFERENCE “The Crisis of American National Identity and the Southern tradition” Liberty University Lynchburg, Virginia October 30-November 2 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30 5:00-6:30 Registration and Reception 6:30-7:30 “‘Chivalry-Democracy’ and California Identity… »
Statement of Principles
People in the South who are intuitively attuned to its culture and history suspect that what passes for popular, evangelical religion in the region is not precisely what it has been in the past. Besides… »
Few American cities have been so meticulously studied, admired or—for that matter—vilified as has Charleston. There are substantial reasons for this. During the Colonial period Charleston, or Charles Town as it was then, rapidly emerged… »
This essay appears in Clyde Wilson and Brion McClanahan, Forgotten Conservatives in American History and is reprinted here in honor of Jackson’s birthday, Sept 21. James Jackson did not sign the Declaration of Independence or… »
The Supreme Court is but a department of the general government. A department is not competent to do that to which the whole government is inadequate. The general government cannot decide this controversy, and much less can one of its departments. They cannot do it, unless we tread under foot the principle which forbids a party to decide his own cause.