Tags » Liberal Arts

Greg Wolfe, Editor of Image Magazine, Visits Campus

Several weeks ago, Hillsdale hosted Greg Wolfe, Writer in Residence at Seattle Pacific University and founder of Image literary magazine. Unfortunately, nobody told him he’d missed Charger Homecoming by a short fourteen days. 568 more words

Liberal Arts

A different kind of liberty demands a different liberal art

I’ve been working on a project with my friend, Tim Barouch, on the ways in which the field of rhetoric (and the Humanities more broadly) articulates its relationship to modern political and economic pressures. 826 more words

Consumer Culture

What do you want to be when you grow up?

I watched Fireman Sam as a kid. I wanted to be a fireman. ‘Yeaaah I wanna drive around in my big red truck with my best mates going neee naww neee naww and put out fires and rescue cats from trees’. 642 more words

Does old-school approach to college majors work today?

My attitude toward college has always been a simple one: Major in what you like, and worry about your job later.

My approach is, admittedly, old school – both figuratively and literally. 530 more words

The Here And Now

A Visit to Eastern Mennonite U

I confess, by the time we hit the last stop of our four-day Virginia campus sojourn, I was dragging a bit.  (Admittedly, the prospect of a lengthy trip home that included a layover in the Atlanta airport – my least favorite of all of the airports in all of the world – probably didn’t help.)  But it turned out that the right place to go for a bit of rejuvenation was the campus of… 428 more words

College Equestrian

The LinkedIn Page of Liberal Campus Newspaper Editorialist

A while ago I authored a post on the poor quality of the campus newspaper at the university I attend. In my usual curmudgeonly-yet-jovial fashion, I complained about the lockstep of the paper’s editors and editorials with the Huffington Post. 250 more words

Moore's Law coming to an end? Wozniak said so in Raleigh last week

One after another, pundits are predicting that 20 or 25 years from now computers will be able to do virtually everything we can. No need for us. 179 more words