Joan Taylor's top-notch scholarship reads like a detective thriller.
From Hindu Bible commentary to Christian minjung theology, the Asian Jesus has taken many forms.
John Stackhouse's real-world ethics primer covers just about every subject, but it leaves out an important one.
As Roland Boer and Christina Petterson see it, the Gospels contradict the witness of Jesus about slavery and property.
We should forebear one another—not to ensure church unity, but because God forebears us.
There is abundant documentation of the intertestamental period. We just haven't read it.
Joshua Jipp recommends the best recently published books in his field.
Hans Boersma sees scripture as more open to imaginative reading than our modern methods permit. The key is faith in Christ.
If we are to understand the delivering power of Jesus’ coming and presence on the earth, we must un-domesticate the Jesus story.
I was able to sit and have a brief conversation with him about racism, a whitened Jesus, and the reign of God. I thought you might appreciate the conversation as well. Let me know what you think.
What's more important: calculating the logic of the Trinity, or doing theology across cultures?
According to some Mormon traditions, God and Jesus have made babies—God with the Heavenly Mother, and Jesus with one of his wives.
Much of what Christianity has long been saying about the cross of Christ is problematic. So what is to be done about it?
Nevertheless, I think that John’s prologue has much more to say. In speaking about this Word become flesh, it also speaks powerfully to us about what it means to be human. Over the years, I kept returning to a few verses that changed the way that I saw the entire prologue and which consequently changed my entire theology.
May we not domesticate the Jesus story for our own religious comfort, but in telling the story, and doing so truthfully, may we worship our crucified Christ and encounter his delivering presence, and therefore be transformed after the image of God.