In response to our request for essays on the topic mistake, we received many compelling reflections. Here is a selection.
My friend the public defense attorney doesn't teach her clients to evade error. She helps them acknowledge it—and stop pretending.
An assault weapons ban wouldn't end violence or hate—but it would reduce the body count.
In the midst of a procession of well-known stories is an image marking what's been forgotten. That's most of history, isn't it?
How do you commemorate Christian suffering without reawakening ancient hatred?
Lemonade is a spectacular piece of visual theology. It offers hope for healing—not a generic healing, but the healing of black, female bodies.
What is the point of prayer? The question is writ large in the texts from both the Hebrew scripture and the Gospel for this Sunday. The terrain is fraught with places to trip and fall.
God’s experience of hospitality—in the mysterious travelers and in the person of Jesus—inspires us to think beyond an Abraham-vs.-Sarah or Martha-vs.-Mary divide.
The unexpected Christian century has produced a global body of Christ that challenges as well as enriches Christians.
Almost any page of this collection yields the precise puzzling haunting music of Dillard’s mind at work.
This slim volume of poetry gives voice to the women of the Bible, named and unnamed.
What's the biblical God's essential characteristic? According to Cobb, it's the loving care a mother or father gives an infant.
This provocative book portrays hope as a virtue, a moral orientation that can be cultivated actively, a matter of will.
Once gay men were identified in public as the primary victims of and imagined cause of the disease, it became a moral crisis rather than a medical one.