#167: The Expansion of Lawrence’s Influence
Host Dennis Leap discusses Lawrence’s expanding influence with military policy through his intelligence gathering.
By Philadelphia Church of God
Just the Best Literature is designed to inspire you to not only read printed books, but to read only the very best books. Besides books, host Dennis Leap will lead discussions on other current literature such as essays and important articles. Just the Best Literature is the biggest international book club you could ever belong to—for just the price of a few books, which you get to keep. Tuning in will help you develop the skills necessary to gain more value from what you are currently reading. Dennis Leap will give you tips on how to read more effectively, how to analyze what you read, how to think more deeply about what you read, and how to discuss books in scintillating discussions with your friends and family. Come join the conversation.
#147: Who Is This Extraordinary Pip-squeak?, Part 2
Host Dennis Leap discusses T. E. Lawrence’s leadership skills—his fearlessness, strong will, ability to think deeply, skill at sizing up the character of others, and more—from Chapter 1 of Hero: The Life and Legend of Lawrence of Arabia, by Michael ...
#141: Encourage Your Teen to Read Printed Books
In this special one-hour program, host Dennis Leap and the newly formed Imperial Academy Teen Panel—Jude Flurry, Zoe Hilliker and Leah Hyde—discuss the impact of electronic devices on teen reading, how teens learn to embrace reading, and parental influence on ...
#139: The Washingtons’ Vision for the U.S. Federal Government and the Culture of the Presidency
Host Dennis Leap and 60-plus panel member Deborah Leap discuss the effort and personal sacrifice George and Martha Washington expended to lay the foundation of the new American government and office of the presidency.
#122: Winston Churchill’s Wilderness Years’ Solace at Chartwell
Host Dennis Leap, Stephen Flurry and son, Jude Flurry, discuss the beauty, productivity and solace Churchill enjoyed at his beloved estate—Chartwell. At Chartwell, he wrote, painted, remodeled, played with his children, entertained guests, and prepared to save Western society.