The Russell Kirk Center
Welcome Home to the Russell Kirk Center
Strengthening America’s Tradition of Order, Justice & Freedom
The Russell Kirk Center for Cultural Renewal aims to recover, conserve, and enliven those enduring norms and principles that Russell Kirk (1918–1994) called the Permanent Things. Explore the Center’s programs, publications, and fellowships and join with us to continue Kirk’s work to renew our culture and redeem our time.
From the University Bookman
Recent Bookman Posts
Jacob Bruggeman discusses the techno-utopian dream in a review of Nicholas Carr’s Utopia Is Creepy.
Francis P. Sempa reviews The Grand Strategy of the Habsburg Empire by A. Wess Mitchell.
Oliver Traldi reviews Samuel Moyn’s Not Enough.
Robert Grano reviews a collection of supernatural stories by Dale Nelson.
Jason Morgan reviews Encountering China: Michael Sandel and Chinese Philosophy.
About the Bookman
For over five decades, the University Bookman, founded by Russell Kirk, has sought to redeem the time by identifying and discussing those books that diagnose the modern age and support the renewal of culture and the common good. Currently published only online, the Bookman continues its mission of examining our times through the prism of what Kirk called the Permanent Things.
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Receive Permanent Things, the Kirk Center Newsletter
Join our mailing list for the latest Kirk Center news and writings.
At the Kirk Center
July 14 “Nurturing the Moral Imagination in the Rising Generation” | High school teachers roundtable | Participants: high school teachers and principals | Location: Kirk Center
Kirk at 100: Centennial Announcements
Explore Kirk On Campus
Russell Kirk understood his work was to convey to America’s rising generations an understanding of the process by which a healthy culture is transmitted from age to age.
We’re continuing this important work through Kirk on Campus as we host conversations about the permanent things on campuses across Michigan. We hope you’ll join us at an event, and help us prepare tomorrow’s leaders with an appreciation of the richness of the conservative intellectual tradition.