Ken unpacks his own approach to integral historiography, helping us to better understand our own place in history — and history’s place in us.
Who Ate Captain Cook? Integral Historiography in a Postmodern AgeKen Wilber
In this fascinating sidebar to Ken Wilber’s book Boomeritis: A Novel That Will Set You Free, Ken offers a summary of integral historiography, revealing a far more comprehensive way to integrate multiple schools of historiography and to deepen our enactment of both the facts and most salient interpretations of the historical record.
Beyond Polarization and White Nationalism: Embracing Our Deeper American IdentityGreg Thomas and Mark Forman
Greg Thomas and Dr. Mark Forman dive more deeply into the unique perspective of Ralph Ellison (renowned author of Invisible Man) and his unparalleled value in our time of national crisis.
The Great ReleaseRobb Smith
Rising populism and the election of President Trump are symptoms of massive irresilience that has been building in the U.S.-led world state since 1945, and may reflect the end of the fourth cycle of economic hegemony of the past 800 years. The Great Recession of 2008 was just a tremor. We wind toward a coming global breakdown, a great release that threatens regression across our lives.
The Swerve Toward ModernityStephen Greenblatt and Stuart Davis
Stuart Davis speaks with Pulitzer-Prize winning author Stephen Greenblatt about his book The Swerve: How The World Became Modern. They explore how life might’ve been different if Epicureanism had not nearly vanished, and some similarities and distinctions between Buddhism and Epicureanism.