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Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This sixth Q&A features Paul Moreno, William and Berniece Grewcock Professor in Constitutional History, Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This sixth lecture, titled "The Crisis of the Union," is given by Paul Moreno, William and Berniece Grewcock Professor in Constitutional History, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This fifth Q&A features Bradley Birzer, Russell Amos Kirk Professor in American Studies, Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This fifth lecture, titled "Jacksonian Democracy," is given by Bradley Birzer, Russell Amos Kirk Professor in American Studies, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This fourth Q&A features Paul A. Rahe, Charles O. Lee and Louise K. Lee Professor in the Western Heritage, Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This fourth lecture, titled "The American Founding," is given by Paul A. Rahe, Charles O. Lee and Louise K. Lee Professor in the Western Heritage, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This third Q&A features Paul A. Rahe, Charles O. Lee and Louise K. Lee Professor in the Western Heritage, Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same

one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly

titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them

available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses

available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings

of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This third lecture, titled "Enlightenment and the Great Awakening," is given by Paul A. Rahe, Charles O. Lee and Louise K. Lee Professor in the Western Heritage, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This second Q&A features Matthew Gaetano, Assistant Professor of History, Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This second lecture, titled "Colonial Settlement," is given by Matthew Gaetano, Assistant Professor of History, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This first Q&A features Larry P. Arnn, Hillsdale College President and Professor of History and Politics, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "American Heritage—From Colonial Settlement to the Current Day." This first lecture, titled "The Study of American History," is given by Larry P, Arnn, Hillsdale College President and Professor of History and Politics.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 9-part Hillsdale College course titled "An Introduction to C.S. Lewis' Writings and Significance." This ninth and final Q&A features Larry P. Arnn, Hillsdale College President and Professor of History and Politics, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 9-part Hillsdale College course titled "An Introduction to C.S. Lewis' Writings and Significance." This ninth and final lecture, titled "The Abolition of Man," is given by Larry P, Arnn, Hillsdale College President and Professor of History and Politics.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 9-part Hillsdale College course titled "An Introduction to C.S. Lewis' Writings and Significance." This eighth Q&A features Larry P. Arnn, Hillsdale College President and Professor of History and Politics, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 9-part Hillsdale College course titled "An Introduction to C.S. Lewis' Writings and Significance." This eighth lecture, titled "The Way," is given by Larry P, Arnn, Hillsdale College President and Professor of History and Politics.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 9-part Hillsdale College course titled "An Introduction to C.S. Lewis' Writings and Significance." This seventh Q&A features Michael Ward, Distinguished Visiting Professor, Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 9-part Hillsdale College course titled "An Introduction to C.S. Lewis' Writings and Significance." This seventh lecture, titled "Lewis' Literary Criticism: Medieval Cosmology," is given by Michael Ward, Distinguished Visiting Professor, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 9-part Hillsdale College course titled "An Introduction to C.S. Lewis' Writings and Significance." This sixth Q&A features Michael Ward, Distinguished Visiting Professor, Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 9-part Hillsdale College course titled "An Introduction to C.S. Lewis' Writings and Significance." This sixth lecture, titled "Lewis' Literary Criticism: The Value of Indirect Communication," is given by Michael Ward, Distinguished Visiting Professor, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

The cover photo serves as a reminder to me of how very, very much I do not miss John McCain. Sic semper tyrannis....

Ron Paul finally gets the opportunity to better-explain some of his positions.

I consider this man, Ron Paul, as a celebrity of sorts and elected official, to be one of this generation's finest examples of Constitutional behavior, understanding and defense. He is a hero to millions of liberty lovers -- dead, alive and those yet to be born. May his legacy embolden and guide the rest of us back to the once-great Constitutional ways of the United States of America.

Thank you, Dr. Paul, to both you and your dear wife Carol. We shall always be indebted to you, and will do our best to honor you.

Presenting the 9-part Hillsdale College course titled "An Introduction to C.S. Lewis' Writings and Significance." This fifth Q&A features David M. Whalen, Provost and Professor of English, Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Videos should be viewable starting between 0000UTC and 0600UTC on Fridays.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

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Created 1 year, 6 months ago.

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CategoryEducation