Hello, Hypocrisy, My Old Friend: 'The Religion of the Future'

Hello, Hypocrisy, My Old Friend: 'The Religion of the Future'

By Megan Volpert

Roberto Mangabeira Unger eats his own tail in his helpless "new" synthesis of philosophy, religion, and politics. 16 Oct 2017 // 10:30 AM

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//Recent Reviews

22 Feb 2007 // 9:00 PM

Babel (2006)

With a movie that encompasses international relations, broken families, personal epiphanies, romantic longings, painful secrets, and our constant aching need for human connection, Iñárritu might have bitten off more than he could chew.

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The Grateful Dead: Live at the Cow Palace

It's authentic, outlaw, acid-fried, good times rock and roll and it might just be some of the most quintessentially American music anyone ever made.

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Various Artists: Om: Winter Sessions

Who knows what the title means. Justin Martin and Johnny Fiasco give two very different takes on progressive house -- one hot and one cold.

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Martha Scanlan: The West Was Burning

Martha Scanlan might soon be the one againt whom all the others are measured.

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22 Feb 2007 // 9:00 PM

Tony Furtado: 13

Lucky 13? Not exactly ... Furtado's latest effort is decidely hit and miss.

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22 Feb 2007 // 9:00 PM

Meshuggah: Nothing

On this revamped edition, Meshuggah destroys, erases, and improves upon an already great album.

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Combat Diary: The Marines of Lima Company

As Lima Company members recall their experiences and, especially, friends who didn't come back, they remain conflicted about "what happened" and how they're expected to "deal with" it.

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Oddly enough, Southern Comfort and The Fader have partnered to issue a series of limited 7-inches. The initial release feature’s M. Ward on the

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22 Feb 2007 // 9:00 PM

Unexpect: In a Flesh Aquarium

The more and more ambitious that today’s progressive rock gets, the more bands tend to forget two key characteristics that made such ‘70s prog

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21 Feb 2007 // 9:03 PM

Tia Fuller: Healing Space

Now here's something to get excited about: a young flutist and saxophonist with a knack for enchanting compositions and a passion to inspire listeners.

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More Recent Reviews
//Mixed media
//Blogs

NYFF 2017: 'Mudbound'

// Notes from the Road

"Dee Rees’ churning and melodramatic epic follows two families in 1940s Mississippi, one black and one white, and the wars they fight abroad and at home.

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