What's Wrong With the World
by Gilbert Keith Chesterton
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G.K. Chesterton, along with C.S. Lewis, ranks among the most influential Christian
intellectuals of the 20th century. In What’s Wrong with the World, Chesterton
offers his characteristically incisive, witty analysis of the social and moral issues of
his time. As he saw it, Christianity—if it was indeed the Truth—could and should
engage every aspect of culture. “The Christian ideal has not been tried and found
wanting,” he famously wrote. “It has been found difficult; and left untried.” Many find
Chesterton’s analysis just as insightful as it was nearly a century ago. Others, however,
find Chesterton’s commentary on gender roles and feminism especially to be quite dated,
despite a few interesting points.
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