What Was Wrong With Darwin?

Charles Darwin was one of the most productive and attractive—as well as one of the most creative—of the Victorians. In the forty-one years between 1839 and 1881, he published twenty-one books and some 150 learned papers (the latter now gathered together in two volumes by Paul H. Barrett of Michigan …

Hello Out There

For eleven months, between the meeting of the Episcopalian House of Bishops in Wheeling, West Virginia, of October 1966, and the General Convention of the Episcopal Church in Seattle last month, Bishop James Pike had his fellow bishops virtually at his mercy. One of the few serious faults in the …

Everybody’s Kierkegaard

With the appearance of this part of Kierkegaard’s Journals, all but one of his published works are now translated into English. The remaining work, his master’s thesis, On the Concept of Irony, is scheduled to appear this year, and some unpublished letters and papers have been commissioned for translation. So …

The Bonhoeffer Revival

Only three years ago the work of the late Dietrich Bonhoeffer was regarded in Britain and America as well as in his native Germany as that of an interesting and courageous, but nonetheless minor, theologian. As late as 1962, the Dean of King’s College, Cambridge, deplored this widespread view, complaining …