Javier Zamora’s memoir chronicles the harrowing solo journey he made from El Salvador to the US at age nine.
In Alejandra Oliva’s new memoir, she describes how her body becomes an archive of migrants’ stories.
Margaret Bendroth tells the stories of mid-20th century women who fought patriarchy from within the church.
New books in American religious history
Nancy Koester’s biography captures the remarkable ministry of Sojourner Truth, who could not read or write.
From the Renaissance to Kim Kardashian, Tara Isabella Burton tells a story of limitless, ruthless self-creation.
Margot Douaihy’s New Orleans is a fever dream. Her protagonist is a queer, punk nun who is all in on her vocation.
Donovan Schaefer sets out to correct the misrepresentation of secularity as the realm of pure reason.
Archaeologist Yonatan Adler argues that widespread, ordinary observance of the Torah did not take place until the Hellenistic period.
Luke Mogelson turns his keen powers of observation on the worsening polarization in this country.
Elizabeth O’Donnell Gandolfo makes readers question the depth of their own commitment to righteousness.
The Christianity Today editor and former Southern Baptist leader is gravely concerned about the soul of US evangelicalism.
In telling a student’s story, Cynthia Vacca Davis captures the complicated nature of coming of age as an intersex person.
Isaac Sharp traces the story of the groups that find themselves outside, pushed there by the conservative White men standing guard.
Jessica Hooten Wilson helps us to see reading as a form of holy play.
John Haught dismantles the impoverished reasoning of most contemporary cosmology.