This is a worthwhile resource
for those interested in Guénon, Schuon, Nasr, and and other Schuonian writers. To a lesser extent the author also addresses things Evolian.
The site is run by Dr. Mark Sedgwick, who is the author of Against the Modern World
Sedgwick also has a blog
, which is updated very occasionally.
I thought I'd see if anyone else here has heard of Anthony Kaldellis - a classics scholar who has written a number of books over the last few years that could be of great interest to Traditionalists.
Kaldellis seems to be a "man on a mission". And his "mission" seems to be demonstrating that "Hellenism", in the religious sense (ie, Paganism), managed to survive as an underground religion in Byzantium.
Here is a review of his book "Procopius of Ceasarea": http://ccat.sas.upenn.edu/bmcr/2005/2005-10-11.html
Curt (aka "Steinmezzo")
You wish to know when this search will end?
While there is the one who wishes to know - all will proceed...
On a ladder leading to "anywhere" from "anywhere"...
Any step can appear to be the last one …
Relax and do not worry...
You always see only one, the following step...
And you think, that this one exactly is the last one …
Probably it is only the first one!
Greetings one and all.
We'll get some formal discussion started here soon (or if any of you have a Traditionalist-related topic you'd like to chime in on, feel free to post.)
In case any of you were wondering about me, there isn't a lot to say. I'm a twenty year old college graduate, who majored in history and international studies. I'm going to be going to graduate school to eventually get my Ph.D in Religious Studies with a focus on eastern religion and the Traditionalist movement. I'm a Traditionalist/Perennialist myself. Moreover, I am a Shaivite Hindu. On the side, I'm a musician. This community was made in response to having a question I wanted to discuss with someone while reading Guenon's Introduction to the Study of the Hindu Doctrine
, and having no-one to discuss it with.
Formal introductions are not necessary, but are perfectly fine.