Ethics columnist Andrew Fiala says the fruits of each season are unique. An unbridled elder is an embarrassment. But a prematurely sober child is tragic. Fiala’s conclusion: Old people need to accept youthful enthusiasm, and be patient about waiting for young people to heed their advice.
Ethics columnist Andrew Fiala says the fruits of each season are unique. An unbridled elder is an embarrassment. But a prematurely sober child is tragic. Fiala’s conclusion: Old people need to accept youthful enthusiasm, and be patient about waiting for young people to heed their advice. Michael Hogue The Dallas Morning News file
Ethics columnist Andrew Fiala says the fruits of each season are unique. An unbridled elder is an embarrassment. But a prematurely sober child is tragic. Fiala’s conclusion: Old people need to accept youthful enthusiasm, and be patient about waiting for young people to heed their advice. Michael Hogue The Dallas Morning News file

Andrew Fiala

May 06, 2016 10:04 AM

David Brooks, Rory Appleton remind us to celebrate generations

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About Andrew Fiala

Andrew Fiala

Andrew Fiala is a professor of philosophy and director of The Ethics Center at Fresno State.