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Cover to Cover
Books editor Elizabeth Palmer sorts through her stacks
My temptation to spurn the evangelical preacher slipped away when I opened this volume.
Pontius Pilate shows us what happens when the historical and the eternal intersect.
When I learned that white evangelical women are drawing and painting all over their Bibles, I was caught between judging and celebrating the phenomenon.
The Danish philosopher thought faith had become too easy. This book doesn’t have that problem.
Beautifully honest, this novel blurs the line between fiction and reality.
When our evangelism focuses on apologies instead of God’s grace, we're burying the lede.
The Salvadoran archbishop was thoroughly of his own time. But his words speak to us too.
Should I let my child color pictures of Jesus on the cross?
Looking for a Lenten devotional? Try one of these.
What would it take for us to stop denying climate change—and to find reasons for hope?
The Holocaust was perpetrated against specific groups of people. Is this fact a crucial part of every retelling?
I was skeptical. Then I heard a poet read one of his poems.
Wine is a good gift from God. Coca-Cola is not. (But is it really that simple?)
Nothing much happens in this novel—and yet, everything happens.