Vincent van Gogh, Still Life With French Novels and Rose, oil on canvas, 1887.
Jonathan Augustine starts where Barth left off, moving from salvific reconciliation to social reconciliation.
Anthropologist Jorja Leap bears witness to the struggles of women reentering society through programs designed for men.
Glancy’s spirit is shaped as much by her exile from her tribe as by her ties to it.
Randal Jelks and Shaka Senghor both write with realism but not fatalism.
Elizabeth Weinberg’s call to climate action highlights the interconnection of all things.
For Sachs, flight is multivalent: her flight from the Nazis, any refugee’s flight from oppression, God’s flight from God.
Tom Fate’s essays present an ethically complicated journey of discovery.
Charles Marsh writes beautifully about the anxiety instilled by his childhood faith—and the therapy it took to overcome it.
Marilyn McEntyre and Shirley Showalter are grounded and experienced guides.
Josephus was tight with the emperor. Guy MacLean Rogers trusts his account anyway.
Brooke Petersen gathers the stories of eight queer Christians who left churches—and found new ones.
Fifty years later, Wendell Berry revisits the themes he introduced in The Hidden Wound.
Bill McKibben recalls his suburban childhood without a hint of nostalgia.
Theologian Alison Benders takes an online pilgrimage through our country’s racial history.