Kurt Piehler reconstructs the lived religious experience of the World War II battlefield.
Vincent van Gogh, Still Life With French Novels and Rose, oil on canvas, 1887.
Paul Contino offers a hope-filled reading of The Brothers Karamazov.
Peter Leithart argues that the sacrament’s violence is surprisingly good news.
If his book were a trial, the verdict would be clear: guilty.
Stephen Young lets Paul’s letter speak for itself.
A tale of beauty, religion, and how easy it is to exploit them
Jacob Sorenson has written a wise, informative, and practical study of the benefits of Christian summer camps.
When Asian American women are rendered invisible, the whole church is diminished.
Joshua Prager’s deep reporting reveals Norma McCorvey as never before.
Kara Slade’s scathing yet incisive volume abounds with examples of modern hubris.
Michael O’Loughlin paints a vivid portrait of the complex, compassionate, and sometimes daring ways individual Catholics responded.
Les soirées de Saint-Pétersbourg has often been dismissed as propaganda. It isn’t.
Michael Battle’s biography focuses on the archbishop’s religious moorings.
Thomas Gaulke constructs a “belief-fluid” theology of hope.
Tyler Mayfield offers a fresh look at Cain, Ishmael, and Esau.