Stephen M. Klugewicz and Lenore T. Ealy

Stephen M. Klugewicz and Lenore T. Ealy

About Stephen M. Klugewicz and Lenore T. Ealy

Stephen Klugewicz is editor of The Imaginative Conservative. He holds a Ph.D. in American History, with expertise in the eras of the Founding and Early Republic. Dr. Klugewicz is the co-editor of History, on Proper Principles: Essays in Honor of Forrest McDonald and Founders and the Constitution: In Their Own Words. He is the former executive director of the Collegiate Network at ISI and of the Robert and Marie Hansen Foundation and has long experience in education, having been president of Franklin’s Opus, director of education at the National Constitution Center, and headmaster of Regina Luminis Academy. Lenore T. Ealy, Ph.D., is president of The Philanthropic Enterprise and founding editor of Conversations on Philanthropy. As principal of Thinkitecture, Inc., Dr. Ealy is Secretary and Executive Director of The Philadelphia Society and a founding director of The Epidemic of Health. She is the co-editor of History, on Proper Principles: Essays in Honor of Forrest McDonald.

History on Proper Principles: The Legacy of Forrest McDonald

By |2019-09-24T15:31:53-06:00January 7th, 2019|Categories: Alexander Hamilton, American Founding, American Republic, Federalist Papers, Forrest McDonald, History, Literature, Timeless Essays|

Forrest McDonald demonstrated that the historian above all must be a pragmatist who looks at the reality of the past as it was, who gets his hands dirty by putting in long hours of research, who makes sense of vast quantities of data, and who then communicates what he has found in an understandable and [...]

History on Proper Principles: The Legacy of Forrest McDonald

By |2019-09-24T15:32:20-06:00January 28th, 2016|Categories: Alexander Hamilton, American Founding, American Republic, Featured, Federalist Papers, Forrest McDonald, History, Literature, Stephen M. Klugewicz|

Forrest McDonald did not set out to be a historian. Had he been able to hit a curveball, he would likely have been a professional baseball player. “I believed, and believe to this day,” McDonald wrote in 2004, “that as an outfielder I was of major league caliber.”[1] Born in Orange, Texas, on January [...]