Sunday, January 27, 2008

Note from: J.J. Ray (Ed.) "Conservatism as Heresy". Sydney: A.N.Z. Book Co., 1974


Grateful thanks are given to the following for permission to reprint works included in this book:

Current Affairs Bulletin (Dept. of Adult Education, University of Sydney).

Nation Review (Incorporated Newsagencies Co., Melbourne).

The Bulletin (Australian Consolidated Press, Sydney).

Sydney Morning Herald (John Fairfax & Sons, Sydney).

Journal of Human Relations (Central State University, Wilberforce, Ohio).

Australian Broadcasting Commission.

Newsweek (Newsweek Inc., Madison Ave.. New York).

Daily Mirror (News Ltd., Sydney).

Pan Books, London.

The British Journal of Psychiatry (Royal Medico-Psychological Assoc., London).

Journal of Conflict Resolution (Sage Publications, Beverley Hills, California).

Australian Journal of Psychology (Australian Psychological Assoc., Melbourne).

Patterns of Prejudice (Institute of Jewish Affairs, London)

Australian Council for Educational Standards.

Herald (Herald and Weekly Sun, Melbourne).

Australian Quarterly (Australian Institute of Political Science, Sydney).

Canadian Review of Sociology and Anthropology

Monday, January 7, 2008

Note from: J.J. Ray (Ed.) "Conservatism as Heresy". Sydney: A.N.Z. Book Co., 1974

The Authors

T. D. Allman is a senior American journalist not normally known for conservative views. In Australia, his contributions are to be found in many publications-including Nation Review.

The late Stewart Alsop was a widely-read American political commentator. He was a regular columnist in Newsweek but was also to be read from time to time in the Australian dailies.

Prof. Max Beloff is the Gladstone Professor of Government and Public Administration at Oxford Universitv and is fellow of All Souls College, Oxford.

Prof S. T. Butler is Professor of Theoretical Physics at the Uuiversity of Sydney and writes regularly on science for the layman.

Dr Colin Clark lectures in Economics at Monash University, Melbourne, is an active Catholic lavman and writes prolifically (and unfailingly iconoclastically) on economic topics.

Peter Coleman is a Liberal Party backbencher in the NSW Legislative Assembly, has a degree in economics and has long been associated with Quadrant magazine.

Dr J. H. Court is a lecturer in psychology at Flinders University, Adelaide, South Australia.

Dr Brian Crabbe is a lecturer in psychology at the University of Sydney, NSW.

Bob Ellis is perhaps best-known as the film critic for Nation Review.

Alan Fitzgerald is resident satirist for The Bulletin newsmagazine and turns his talent on all parts of the political spectrum.

Prof. Milton Friedman is one of the two or three world's leading economists and is father of the 'monetarist' school, centred at Chicago.

Dr Ruth Gruhn is an anthropologist who specialises in the archaeology and ethnology of the aboriginal peoples of the Americas. A graduate of Radcliffe College in Cambridge, Massachusetts, she has taught at the University of Alberta, Edmonton, Canada since 1983.

Judy Johnson is a columnist for the Daily Mirror (Sydney).

Dr F. P. Just lectures in French at Melbourne University. He is a leading figure in the Australian Council for Educational Standards.

Dr J. Martin lectures in Behavioural Sciences at Macquarie University, N. Ryde, NSW.

Prof J. W. Nevile is Professor of Economics at the University of New South Wales.

John Ray, although a psychologist by training, is lecturer in Sociology at the University of New South Wales.

Alan Reid is Australia's senior political journalist and is to be seen on the television program "Federal File".

Peter Samuel is an economist by training and a journalist by occupation. He is one of Australia's most prolific and noted writers and is to be read regularly in The Bulletin newsmagazine.

John Sarum is the pseudonym of a recent graduate of the University of New South Wales.

Alvin Toffler is the inventor of the term 'Future shock' -- and author of a book of that name.