Paleocrat over at The Distributist Review has penned an essay on the liturgical aspect of the Catholic social theory-centered economic meme of distributism.
It is said that distributists work for a return to the past; however in the Divine Liturgy there is neither past nor present, but a timeless reality which transcends time and unites the creation with the Creator. There is not chronos, there is kairos. Nonetheless, a good post. Be sure and click over and read it all.
QUOTE This philosophy, unlike the myriad of others, embraces the mysteries of life, the awe of the liturgical nature of days and seasons, as well as the wonder that accompanies the realization that he has placed man here for the purpose of dominion and reconciling all things in King Christ. Distributism embraces nature and its limitations as both inevitable and good. It wishes to preserve the beauty of the arts and crafts, imploring men and women to utilize their gifts and talents for the common good of both those present and those yet to come. The senses are relished amongst distributists, emphasizing on traditional architecture, dance, and song. Distributism places society in an organic context, finding that golden mean between atomism and collectivism. Each person has a gift and talent, and they were strategically placed by God in various communities to better both themselves and their neighbor. UNQUOTE