Tag Archives: G. K. Chesterton
Eighty-one years ago today, at the age of 62, G.K. Chesterton died. At the sake of sounding like I don’t think heaven is already interesting enough, (which I do) it surely has been more interesting since G.K. arrived. One of … Continue reading
“I have generally attempted, in a modest way, to have reasons for my opinions; and I have never been able to see why the opinions should change until the reasons change.” Mr. Chesterton Sounds like a plan.
From the pen of G.K. Chesterton. . . “Tolerance is the virtue of the man . . . without convictions” And not having convictions is too high a price to pay for being liked by everyone. Who is Chesterton? Look … Continue reading
A poem by G.K. Chesterton (1874–1936) Courtesy of Fr. Thomas Moore The Donkey When fishes flew and forests walked And figs grew upon thorn, Some moment when the moon was blood Then surely I was born; With monstrous head … Continue reading
I saw this photo on Twitter and it made me think….who would I ask? The original list started with about ten names. I thought about it for a couple of days and came to the conclusion that I would want … Continue reading
‘My country, right or wrong’ is a thing no patriot would ever think of saying except in a desperate case. It is like saying ‘My mother, drunk or sober.’ Gilbert K. Chesterton