Bruce Gordon masterfully weaves together the world that shaped the least-remembered Reformer and the ways he shaped that world.
Vincent van Gogh, Still Life With French Novels and Rose, oil on canvas, 1887.
Hart believes that John Henry Newman and those quick to invoke him rely too much on a gaze backward into the past.
A collection of essays invites artists and theologians into conversation.
Jacques Ellul diagnosed the problem. Paul Patton and Robert Woods offer some solutions.
Based on historical events, Olga Tokarczuk’s massive novel is simultaneously heartbreaking and comic.
The deeper Philip Jenkins takes us, the more layered and fascinating the story becomes.
In Race and Rhyme, associative hermeneutics finds its roots in deep, communal, and highly developed wisdom.
Katherine Rundell’s biography offers something new: she matches the poet’s energy with her own.
Ilsup Ahn believes that a different conception of church could have stopped, among other things, housing segregation.
I approached the project’s new anthology with some skepticism. Its contents quickly dispelled my doubts.
In true agrarian fashion, Norm Wirzba suggests starting small.
Historian Jo Guldi argues that land occupancy struggles aren’t just about fairness; they’re about humanity’s survival.
Tiffany Brooks offers much more than just another exvangelical anger manual.
The eclectic scholar masterfully uncovers the subterranean threads and tensions that underlie this nonnarrative text.
Wes Jackson and Robert Jensen argue that we need to live with less stuff—and way less people.