The Mark Steyn Weekend Show
For the second in our series of classic poetry, Steyn reads Recessional, written by Rudyard Kipling and published in The Spectator in 1897. To watch, simply click above. It's prefaced with an introduction by Mark in which he discusses the relevance of the work to our own time. To comment on this latest video venture from SteynOnline, please click here and scroll down the page. Among the pleasures of membership is that you can enjoy our TV content in any medium you desire: video, audio or text. So, if you'd rather sample the above in non-visual form, that can be found here. ...
This occasional feature celebrates some classic poetry that speaks to our own age as much as its own...
Michael Keaton's biopic of the man behind McDonald's; a tribute to Mary Tyler Moore; and Canada's disco diva Patsy Gallant recalls Édith Piaf:
The first of a brand new series: Steyn on lines (of poetry)
The "Forgotten Man" has deep roots in American political history. Mark explores them with the author of a fine book on the subject -Amity Shlaes:
The Mark Steyn Weekend Show and our other video content is made possible through the support of members of The Mark Steyn Club...
Mark talks to the screenwriter Lionel Chetwynd about politics and popular culture, movies and the military:
Mark closed out the recent Manning Centre conference with a live stage performance of The Mark Steyn Show from Ottawa. The show includes Steyn on free speech, obscure Canadian jokes about Sir Mackenzie Bowell's fisheries minister, questions from the audience, and a live performance by the great Tal Bachman of a classic Canadian song:
On this edition of The Mark Steyn Weekend Show, Mark talks to bestselling novelist and screenwriter Andrew Klavan about the intersection of politics, culture and religion in the Age of Trump.
After that, a musical palate klezmer - er, palate cleanser: the Klezmer Conservatory Band crowd onto the Steyn stage for a live tribute to Leonard Cohen - plus an especially wild finale:
The bestselling novelist Lionel Shriver discusses The Mandibles, a vision of America after the dollar's collapse. Plus the 90th anniversary of Fritz Lang's masterpiece, Metropolis, and there's live music from twelve-time Grammy winner Cheryl Bentyne:
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