Hillary McBride draws on psychology and theology to encourage us to befriend our bodies.
Vincent van Gogh, Still Life With French Novels and Rose, oil on canvas, 1887.
Saint Agnostica is a chronicle of grief, love, and mystery.
Kenosis, solidarity, and discipleship
The popular blogger speaks to the pain of Christians who are disappointed with the failures of the church.
Kaya Oakes seeks the wisdom of women who are young, old, crazy, barren, butch, femme, angry, other, and alone
Castaway Mountain gives voice to families who have been impoverished by the whims of the powerful.
Tal Howard offers a carefully researched history, from the Mughal Empire to Nostra aetate and beyond.
Listening to the poorest and most dislocated, Susan J. Dunlap hears the music of faith.
In St. John of the Cross’s poetry, the dark night is also a night of profound, even ecstatic beauty.
And how that policy shaped the 21st-century mainline church
At its core, God Spare the Girls is about a family history doomed to repeat itself.
How a year overseas unraveled and remade Sarah Hinlicky Wilson’s identity
Francis Spufford’s novel imagines the lives they might otherwise have led.
It’s hard to strike the right balance in a biography of the heroic aviator and antisemitic activist. Christopher Gehrz succeeds brilliantly.