Memoirs of a Provost
A review of Donald D. Schmeltekopf
Baylor transformed itself from a regional Baptist teaching institution into an internationally recognized Protestant research university—but not without scandal.
A Politics for the Anthropocene
A review of Jedediah Purdy
Nature reveals itself as ruptured, as already profaned. To rest into a landscape is to be drawn into an adulterated history.
Dogmatics in Outline
A review of B. A. Gerrish
Faith is formed in us by the Spirit and the life of the church. It renews our elemental confidence and creates our disposition toward the world.
Christian Agrarians and the Crusade for Rural America
A review of Kevin M. Lowe
Nineteenth-century agrarians believed that community is more important than the individual and solidarity is more important than profit.
On the Scope and Depth of Christology
A review of Niels Henrik Gregersen
All living things are touched by divine grace—and caught up together in movement toward union with God.
Racism, White Privilege, and the Bridge to a New America
Where Passion Meets Perseverance
Moral Mondays, Fusion Politics, and the Rise of a New Justice Movement
A review of books on justice and race
The whole church needs to encounter the courage and truthfulness of the fact that God created us good, to love and be loved.
Our Secret History
A review of Susan Cheever
18th-century colonists drank beer with breakfast and continued throughout the day, with average consumption twice as high as today’s.
Tao Te Ching, Analects, Dhammapada, Bhagavad Gita: Sacred Scriptures of Taoism, Confucianism, Buddhism, and Hinduism
Canadian pastor Brian Arthur Brown presents the sacred scriptures of four Eastern faith traditions alongside critical essays about the texts.
A review of John Turner
According to some Mormon traditions, God and Jesus have made babies—God with the Heavenly Mother, and Jesus with one of his wives.
The Holy Poor in Early Christianity
Charity, Reward, and Atonement in Early Christianity
A review of Peter Brown and David J. Downs
Belief in the incarnation places suffering bodies within the realm of Christian responsibility.