An odd, charming gospel account that draws from dozens of sources
Vincent van Gogh, Still Life With French Novels and Rose, oil on canvas, 1887.
Many of my LGBTQ friends and clergy sisters have disavowed Peterson’s writings. Not I.
Anthea Butler is clear about the disastrous legacy of racism at the heart of White evangelicalism.
Sociologist Matthew Clair explores race and class at work in the criminal court system.
The companion book to the PBS series is accessible, comprehensive, and joyful.
Philip Kolin’s poetry is about juke joints, bluesmen, mosquitoes, ladybugs, race, faith, and more.
Yes and no, says the data.
Healan Gaston excavates a label that has both divided and united us.
Brian McLaren says religious doubt isn't the death of faith. It's the birth of faith beyond belief.
Caste is more complex than Isabel Wilkerson suggests. But she excels at forcing open our eyes to the horrific realities of racism.
Mark Jordan’s gentle, urgent invitation
Its residents are the most diverse in the US. For decades, sociologist Stephen Klineberg has tracked their views.
Rod Dreher’s Live Not By Lies is a damning testament to a religion without vision.
Jerusha Matsen Neal writes for preachers who stand in the messy middle.
A lot, says Philip Jenkins—but it’s not as simple as cause and effect.