15) For example, Stout criticizes me for failing to provide an account of justice which he says is crucial if the struggle against terrorism is to be rightly
On the one hand, freedom rightly
understood (as distinguished from no-fault freedom) requires an orientation toward duty and the common good.
so, for how else can we foster the imagination, fun and delight which our children need to sustain them as they grow older?
In your recent issue on the "Culture War in Hollywood" (March 21), you rightly
deplore the fact that The Passion of The Christ did not get an Oscar, not even a nomination for a major Oscar award.
With the exception of the Wong Kar-wai, the critical consensus rightly
settled on the opinion that the Competition was rather lacklustre.
This flap has rightly
become the surgeon's workhorse for local repair of most medium- to large-sized nasal defects.
Although the thousands of female prostitutes arrested have rightly
absorbed historians' attention until now, their male clients also deserve notice.
They are vitally and variously engaged in their world and add to its charm and vitality--indeed Simpson rightly
emphasizes the evidence for wide diffusion of their manuscript writings--but present-day readers look elsewhere.
Jacob Sullum rightly
suggests that the strongest argument in favor of letting Rush Limbaugh keep his freedom after he admitted abusing prescription painkillers is that, so long as he's not hurting anybody else, it's nobody's business what he puts in his body ("Drug Rush," December).
As a Brummie born and bred, I had a father who was very interested in place names and I was taught that Stirchley (which Chris Upton rightly
says does not as a name appeal to some) actually has the same root as 'Streetly'.
Driven, it seems, by a righteous indignation, Galeano engages in precisely the kind of broad stereotyping and personal demonizing he would rightly
condemn when leveled at homosexual persons.
It is only organized, officially sponsored or required prayers and prayer-time--or public prayers by individuals that suggest or clearly enjoy official authorization, or that coerce religious expression on captive audiences--that have been rightly
judged by the Court to be in violation of the First Amendment.