(11.) Gilbert Keith
Chesterton, "Letter to the Editor: The Jews in Modern Life,"
Jaegle and her fellow critics minutely and lovingly analyze the prolific writings of Gilbert Keith
Chesterton, an Englishman who once was considered a literary "bear" but whose works, for the longest time, gathered considerable dust on library bookshelves throughout the world.
According to Gilbert Keith
Chesterton, journalism consists largely in saying 'Lord Jones died' to people who never knew Lord Jones was alive.
Hace un siglo el inimitable Gilbert Keith
Chesterton afirmaba que una herejia es una verdad que se ha vuelto loca (Ortodoxia, 1908).
Chesterton (1874-1936) was an Englishman whose prolific writings included philosophy, history, poetry, biography, fiction, and theology.
Root cause analysis, particularly in the case of an ancient and convoluted problem like this one, requires an uncommonly keen mind, so naturally we turn to our favorite early 20th century British journalist, Gilbert Keith
Chesterton (GKC to his fans).
Chesterton And Evil by Mark Knight (Lecturer in the School of English and Modern Languages at the Roehampton University of Surrey, England) provides contemporary readers with an informed and informative analysis of the writings of poet, journalist, critic, biographer, novelist, aphorist, Gilbert Keith
Chesterton with an especial focus upon Chesterton's attitudes with the problem of evil in contemporary society.
Chesterton was one of these converts who vigorously defended Roman Catholicism.
CHESTERTON (1874-1935) has a memorable, if not outstanding place in the history of English social thought.
(1936) UK: British writer Gilbert Keith