Crosscurrents

Crosscurrents

ISI Books’ Crosscurrents series makes available in English, usually for the first time, new translations of both classic and contemporary works by authors working within, or with crucial importance for, the conservative, religious, and humanist intellectual traditions.

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  1. A Century of Horrors

    A Century of Horrors

    Written by Alain Besançon, translated by Ralph C. Hancock

    Regular Price: $18.00

    Special Price $14.40

    “A little book of great wisdom.” —First Things

    A wise and elegant meditation on the horror and destruction caused by the terrible ideologies of the twentieth century, communism and Nazism. 

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  2. Equality by Default

    Equality by Default

    Written by Philippe Bénéton, translated by Ralph C. Hancock

    Regular Price: $15.00

    Special Price $12.00

  3. Icarus Fallen

    Icarus Fallen

    By Chantal Delsol, translated by Robin Dick, foreword by Virgil P. Nemoianu

    Regular Price: $18.00

    Special Price $14.40

    It would be difficult to find a more perceptive description of Western man and the world he now inhabits than that provided by Chantal Delsol in Icarus Fallen: The Search for Meaning in an Uncertain World. Learn More
  4. The Geography of Good and Evil

    The Geography of Good and Evil

    By Andreas Kinneging, edited by Jonathan David Price, translated by Ineke Hardy

    Regular Price: $18.00

    Special Price $14.40

    Do good and evil exist? Absolutely.

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  5. The Unlearned Lessons of the Twentieth Century

    The Unlearned Lessons of the Twentieth Century

    Written by Chantal Delsol, translated by Robin Dick

    Regular Price: $18.00

    Special Price $14.40

  6. Unjust Justice

    Unjust Justice

    Chantal Delsol

    Regular Price: $18.00

    Special Price $14.40

    “An amazing book” . . . “Magnificent and timely” . . . “A superb polemical essay” . . . “Should be required reading” . . . “It’s not often that you find ideas of this quality, let alone this important, presented in a manner this accessible” . . .

    Such is the praise for Unjust Justice, the philosopher Chantal Delsol’s devastating critique of progressives’ relentless quest for “international law” and “international justice.”

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6 Item(s)

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