“If a thing is worth doing, it is worth doing badly!” So exclaims Chesterton in this intriguing book. Tackling many thorny social and moral issues of the day, he uses his theory of Distributism to comment on the ever-widening gulf between the rich and poor, the importance of family, the problems with education, and the meaning of feminism. With his usual wit, perception, and thoughtful analysis, he looks for answers.
About the Author
G. K. Chesterton (1874-1936) was was known as the “prince of paradox,” and a prolific and influential English writer known for the wide-range of his talents, which included mysteries, fantasies, and Christian apologetics. A spirited Catholic polemicist, he was the author of the beloved Father Brown mysteries, as well as of the classic metaphysical thriller, The Man Who Was Thursday.