Some months ago, I stumbled on an online publication, whose name I cannot remember - and I believe they also offer a printed subscription. In spite of multiple google and wiki searches, I have been unable to restumble on it. What I remember about it is this: It had a rather arch, playfully academic tone. For example, in one of it own blurbs, it quoted a well known, liberal Catholic bishop, referring to the publication as a defamatory screed. In other words, the condemnation of this person was held up as an encomium by the editors.

The other thing that comes to mind is that it used a seraphed font.

  • What country is this in? Dec 8, 2015 at 15:11
  • Oh. Well if you had said this was a US publication... Dec 9, 2015 at 9:39

2 Answers 2


There is the New Oxford Review, which is available online or in print. I can imagine it being described by a liberal bishop as a 'defamatory screed,' but I can find no evidence of it on the site.

The National Catholic Register (U.S.) is a kind of conservative/orthodox counterbalance to the lamentably heterodox National Catholic Reporter. Again, print edition offered.

It might help if you could remember what kind of publication it was -- news, commentary, etc.


This seems to describe the Catholic Herald, which is conservative, does offer a print subscription and does use a serif font. catholicherald.co.uk

Front cover of 4 December issue

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