Auguste Meyrat

Auguste Meyrat is an English teacher and department chair in north Texas. He has a BA in Arts and Humanities from University of Texas at Dallas and an MA in Humanities from the University of Dallas.

recent articles

Today’s Churches Increasingly Anti-Family

Many Church leaders have done their best to make church a place for the elderly and unattached, not the young. The aesthetic, culture, messaging, and even behavior of the individual worshippers have become explicitly anti-family and anti-youth.

Is the West Turning Fascist?

Leftists use the smear “fascist” so often that the word has become completely untethered from its original meaning. Much like the term “racist,” “fascist” is simply shorthand for anyone who opposes leftism

The Best Marriage Prep Is Adult Prep

As yet another update to marriage prep is considered, it’s debatable just how effective these programs have been in promoting a culture of marriage and family.

Religion’s Decline is Reason’s Decline

People don’t rely on logic and evidence for most of the decisions they make; they follow the suggestions of their media, their tribe, and their appetites. This has led to a decline in Christianity.

A Fabricated Scandal

There’s been great outcry and shock at Archbishop Cordileone banning Nancy Pelosi from Communion. Somehow, the Church and the world have progressed to a point where it’s unexpected for a bishop to condemn what is an obvious evil.

One Small Word, So Many Souls

Those outside the Catholic Church simply scratch their heads in bemusement and dismay at the effect one word can have on a sacrament, yet they will be up in arms if someone gets a pronoun wrong.


Exorcizing COVID for Christmas

All Christians should purge themselves of the ignorance, laziness, and viciousness that they’ve internalized from a COVID-positive culture. They should deny themselves as much as they can and leave their hearts open for Christ. 


Reading Poetry Will Save the World

For those who missed it, October 17th was National Black Poetry Day, a day where Americans can presumably celebrate their favorite black poets like Phillis Wheatley, Langston Hughes, or Maya Angelou. This is not to be confused with National Poetry Day celebrated on October 1st in the U.K., World Poetry Day on March 21st, or … Read more

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