Tuesday, February 4, 2014

Facelift on Website

The Structure of Reason website had a facelift. We are not done yet. A few things still to improve. But the site is ready for your pre-approval. Let us know what you think.



Monday, September 9, 2013

Thanks to Savas Beatie

From September 2013, Libri Novus, by Savas Beatie - (A side request from the authors: amazon.com reviews from those who have read the book really help). Thanks.
Continued Success... 
Abraham Lincoln and the Structure of Reason
The Lincolneers
The Three Lincolneers: Dan Van Haften, Hon. Frank J. Williams, and David Hirsch at the 15th Lincoln Forum Symposium, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania November, 2010
Co-authors David Hirsch and Dan Van Haften work endlessly to promote their books. When Abraham Lincoln and the Structure ofReason was released in fall of 2010, they hit the ground running, setting up book signing events at libraries, clubs, and Civil War sites. Since then, they've had more than 50 events. Some highlights include presentations at the National Archives II and Ford's Theater, in China and various college English classes. The authors have sold hundreds of copies of their books to readers and every email update we receive has more good news.

Mr. Hirsch and Mr. Van Haften, thank you for your tireless work and endless promotion to tell the world about your discovery of Lincoln's speech writing code. You once said you were out to change the world...We think you just might.

Sunday, April 21, 2013


Structure, Structure, Structure, shalt thou pursue.


see www.thestructureofreason.com

Thursday, April 18, 2013

You Changed My Life

"You changed my life. I am going to study, practice, and remember your information." Bill Funchion, Adjunct Instructor of English, Waubonsee Community College, commenting on Abraham Lincoln and the Structure of and the revolutionary nature of the six elements of a proposition.

Wednesday, August 22, 2012

A New Section in thestructureofreason.com

Ellicott's Eloquence is a new section of our website. It contains a quotation from Andrew Ellicott's January 18, 1801, letter to Thomas Jefferson. It is an amazing observation of the emptiness of Aristotle, and the fulsome nature of Euclid.

It is time to throttle Aristotle!