Five new books about Luke and Acts
Vincent van Gogh, Still Life With French Novels and Rose, oil on canvas, 1887.
Swiv isn’t an unreliable narrator, but she’s living in a world that feels unreliable.
Hawa Hassan and Julia Turshen offer a rare thing: an English-language cookbook of African food that isn’t from Ethiopia.
No Cure for Being Human offers a model for negotiating suffering with honesty.
John Eicher’s history exposes European Mennonite complicity in Native dispossession.
Duke Kwon and Gregory Thompson want to talk about theft.
Nick Ripatrazone invites us into the wilderness with some of his favorite writers.
A memoir of a White moderate’s repentance
Constitutional patriotism, Steven Smith argues, is both ethical and necessary.
Rememberings is the story of a pop star, protest singer, and prophet.
Alec MacGillis’s history of the tech giant is long-form journalism at its best.
Cass Sunstein explores the things that waste our precious time.
Three authors, one Jewish, one Muslim, and one Christian, place their hope firmly in a new generation—again.
Paul Kahn’s memoir of his family is a cautionary mirror for our cultural moment.
According to James McGrath, unless Jesus was able to learn from others, he wasn’t truly human.