TIC Courses: The Ancients on the Soul
Homer Giuseppe Girgenti

Class 1: The Meaning of Soul from Homer to Plato

TIC Courses: The Changing American Constitution
Judiciary IV Christopher Wolfe

Class 13: Constitutionalism and the Judiciary IV

TIC Courses: Tolkien’s Catholic Beauties
Dangerous Women David K. O'Connor

Class 2: The Paradise of Dangerous Women in LOTR

TIC Courses: Thomas Aquinas’ Theory of Action
Soul Fulvio Di Blasi

Class 2: The Acts and the Powers of the Soul

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“Now whatever knows certain things cannot have any of them in its own nature; because that which is in it naturally would impede the knowledge of anything else. Thus we observe that a sick man’s tongue being vitiated by a feverish and bitter humor, is insensible to anything sweet, and everything seems bitter to it. Therefore, if the intellectualprinciple contained the nature of a body it would be unable to know all bodies.”

-San Thomas Aquinas, Summa Theologiae

Recommended Book for the Week


The “Apology” (of Socrates) is the most famous dialogue written by Plato. It is one of the main historical sources of Socrates’ life and thought because, as is well known, Socrates has never written anything. The dialogue tells the story of the trial to Socrates and his condemnation to death. Socrates was accused of moral corruption … Continue reading Recommended Book for the Week

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Ignorance Dark  Fide Shakespeare Cathedra Transvaluation Whole Dio Human Rights Glass Houses Fiction Spending Depths Poet Diocletian 1968 Dickens Moscow Europe Omnipotence Apologia Nothing Creation Ralph McInerny Profundis

Philosophandum in Fide

By Ralph McInerny

For some centuries now it has been the practice of secular philosophers and historians of philosophy to bracket the work of believing philosophers, judging that it cannot count as “real” philosophy, “real’ philosophy being secular philosophy. In this way, the Christian philosopher is excluded by stipulative definition and often a thousand years of thinking is … Continue reading Philosophandum in Fide

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