aefenglommung (aefenglommung) wrote,

Continuing Education Reading

I've still got two more months before I have to file my annual Continuing Education report, but I've just about filled a page with books I've read and things I've done this year, so I might as well stop and start stockpiling stuff for next year's report. Here's my Continuing Education reading list since last fall's annual report, for anybody who's interested in such things.

A Barfield Reader: selections from the writings of Owen Barfield, G.B. Tennyson, Ed.
The War on Christmas, by John Gibson
The Lindisfarne Gospels, by Janet Backhouse
Thriving on Vague Objectives, by Scott Adams
My FBI, by Louis J. Freeh
People of the First Crusade, by Michael Foss
The War That Made America: a short history of the French and Indian War, by Fred Anderson
The Medieval Machine: the industrial revolution in the middle ages, by Jean Gimpel
C.S. Lewis in a Time of War, by Justin Phillips
John Wesley and Christian Antiquity: religious vision and cultural change, by Ted A. Campbell
Good-Bye to All That, by Robert Graves
Black Rednecks and White Liberals, by Thomas Sowell
Right Turns, by Michael Medved
"The Double Procession of the Holy Spirit according to Saint Gregory Palamas," by Constantine B. Scouteris
Band of Brothers, by Stephen E. Ambrose
Lord, He Went: remembering William H. Hinson, by Stanley R. Copeland
Whose Bible Is It? By Jaroslav Pelikan
Silver Bullets: a guide to initiative problems, adventure games and trust activities, by Karl Rohnke
Constantine the Great: the man and his times, by Michael Grant
The Age of Stonehenge, by Colin Burgess
A Handbook of Mercian, by Joseph Biddulph
Monasteriales Indicia: the anglo-saxon monastic sign language, ed. By Debby Banham
Language and History in Viking Age England: linguistic relations between speakers of Old Norse and Old English, by Matthew Townsend
Pendulum: Leon Foucault and the triumph of science, by Amir D. Aczel
The Opium Wars: the addiction of one empire and the corruption of another, by W. T. Hanes and Frank Sanello
Tolkien and C.S. Lewis: the gift of friendship, by Colin Duriez
Sailing from Byzantium: how a lost empire shaped the world, by Colin Wells

Hmmm . . . I wonder if I should claim credit for any LJ reading I do. Any of you theoblogs wanna be credited on my CE report?

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