Books by Andrew Sullivan

Released: Oct. 3, 2006

"It's difficult to imagine the audience for this philosophy: Cultural revolutionaries can turn to franker polemics, while self-described conservatives will be unnerved by Sullivan's anti-foundationalism."
True conservatism recoils from the fundamentalist obsession with virtue and natural law, but embraces a minimalist view of government that allows a maximum of economic and lifestyle liberty. Read full book review >
Released: Oct. 1, 1998

"An intelligent exploration."
In three elegant essays, Sullivan (Virtually Normal, 1995) reflects on his quest for love. Read full book review >
Released: Sept. 11, 1995

"Sullivan makes some good points, but the subject demands far more passion, logic, and straightforwardness than are evident here. (First printing of 50,000)"
The New Republic's editor offers a leaden analysis of current political stances on homosexuality, culminating in a prescription for solving America's ``homosexual problem.'' Sullivan divides the field of disputants into four camps: The ``prohibitionists'' are the Catholic Church and everyone else who would suppress homosexual acts on grounds of natural law; the ``liberationists'' are the self-styled queer activists; the ``conservatives'' are those who can tolerate gays privately but refuse to promote public acceptance of homosexuality; and the ``liberals'' are those who would legislate virtually all aspects of public and private life to protect the civil rights of gays and other minority groups. Read full book review >