Martin Mosebach (b. 1951) argues strongly for the pre-Vatican II liturgy in Latin. But he’s known primarily as a writer of some reputation. The German Academy for Language and Literature praised him for “combining stylistic splendor with original storytelling that demonstrates a humorous awareness of history.”
But on liturgy? Not so much. In his essay “The Old Roman Missal: Loss and Rediscovery,” we find this on the pre-Vatican II Offertory prayers:
These prayers come from earliest times; they speak, for the first time in human history, of the dignity of man, a dignity God gave to his creatures from the very beginning, a dignity that was wondrously renewed by Jesus’ sacrificial death.
Earliest times?? Jungmann, anyone? Dignity of man for the first time?? Genesis chapter 1, anyone? Or Psalm 8?
A collection of his essays on liturgy is available in translation at Ignatius, The Heresy of Formlessness. The heretics here would be pretty much all of us. I recommend the book in this highly qualified sense – it will help you keep up on the sort of liturgical ideas now spreading in the Roman Catholic Church. Or maybe you’ve gotten enough already with this post.