Theodore Dalrymple gave an online talk in January on Ivan Turgenev’s novel Fathers and Sons for Ralston College, a newly founded institution of higher learning in Savannah, Georgia established by Stephen Blackwood.
Due to the Chinese coronavirus, the annual Vanenburg meeting of the Center for European Renewal was online this year. The title of this year’s meeting was ‘The Promise and Perils of Human Rights.’ Below is Theodore Dalrymple’s 24-minute speech from the porch of his French country house addressing the topic of human rights.
This is a 10-minute excerpt of Theodore Dalrymple’s talk on one of his favorite topics given on May 25th for Institute of Arts and Ideas. The full half-hour version is available to subscribers on the IAI website.
This is a 2017 Theodore Dalrymple speech given at the Sao Paulo Museum of Art on one of his favorite topics.
In this 40-minute speech given in Bournemouth, England, the good doctor focuses on the growing threat to freedom of expression in the West primarily stemming from the increasingly intolerant, left-liberal political correctness, and, to a lesser extent, from the ever-sensitive Muslim population.
This is Theodore Dalrymple’s talk at the Danube Institute in Budapest, Hungary from March 2018 in honor of the late Peter Bauer, the noted Hungarian-born British development economist who was made a life peer by Margaret Thatcher.
This is the good doctor’s brief speech on his personal experiences with the thorny issue of migration from last year’s Mathias Corvinus Collegium’s Summit on Migration in Budapest, Hungary.
Below is the 2017 Property and Freedom Society speech from Theodore Dalrymple given in Bodrum, Turkey on how political correctness is increasingly creeping into medical journals in Britain and the United States.
This is the 2018 Property and Freedom Society speech from the good doctor that deals with the psychology of rights, especially the mistaken belief that people have rights to tangible benefits.
In his 2019 Property and Freedom Society speech in Bodrum, Turkey, Theodore Dalrymple focuses on the evolution of the British crime novel and what that may tell us about the evolution of British society.