« A Chenin Blanc from Where? |
| Michael Lind on Libertarian Politics »
What happens to the Word as our culture becomes more of a visual culture, or as people don't read? Why must we prioritize the written word and its "texts" above visual representations? And what is at risk when we do so?
Aug 18, 2006 in Theology | Permalink
Try Gene Wolfe's story The Doctor of Death Island, for an answer.
Aug 18, 2006 at 02:17 PM
The comments to this entry are closed.
Robert Fisk: The Great War for Civilisation : The Conquest of the Middle East
Jaime Hernandez: Locas: A Love & Rockets Book
B. a. Gerrish: Prince of the Church: Schleiermacher and the Beginnings of Modern Theology
Bernard McGinn: The Mystical Thought of Meister Eckhart : The Man from Whom God Hid Nothing
Ted Hughes: Birthday Letters : Poems
Marjane Satrapi: Persepolis : The Story of a Childhood
Iris Murdoch: The Bell (Penguin Twentieth-Century Classics)
Gene Wolfe: Sword & Citadel : The Second Half of 'The Book of the New Sun'
Ulysses S. Grant: Ulysses S. Grant : Memoirs and Selected Letters : Personal Memoirs of U.S. Grant / Selected Letters, 1839-1865 (Library of America)