In response to our request for essays on reversal, we received many compelling reflections. Here is a selection.
What I miss most is not the preaching itself but the preparing, the rhythm, the demand, and the discipline.
This has been the spring of discontent over standardized testing. Unfortunately, this has been closely tied to resistance to the Common Core standards.
The mainline has long congratulated itself for being prophetic because it's good at voting for progressive agendas. But change happens at the local level.
"Co-creating is a lot of fun," says Jenn DiFrancesco. She and her Slate Project colleagues don’t show the same sort of weariness church planters often display a couple years in.
Watching Inside Amy Schumer or Broad City, you might conclude that sex is all young women think about. There is something refreshing about this.
As Jesus prepares to send the Twelve, his experience of failure seems to color his instructions.
Two people in great distress do what a third, the Gerasene demoniac, has already done: they interrupt and rearrange Jesus’ day.
For nonbelievers, John Philip Newell's new book might serve as an introduction to Christianity at its mildest and least challenging.
Whatever its connotations, medieval represents half the Christian story to date. Kevin Madigan provides an excellent look at these long centuries.
Jamie Smith has written a string of smart books that explain the significance of contemporary theory for Christian life and ministry. His new field guide to Charles Taylor may be his best.
A triptych for Thomas G. Long