Old handwritten recipes conjure up all kinds of memories.
The German pastor opposed Hitler—eventually.
A podcast about Watergate and a TV drama about Weimar Germany remind us that we don't know how our own story will end.
In Rachel Seiffert's novel, the characters' fears unite them as they watch and wait.
Narratives of fear, domination, and greed abound. But there's a better story.
This is our Pentecost moment, to move out into the streets, proclaiming the Spirit's presence among all people.
The right-wing extremists aren't counting on support from most white people. Just silence.
We need to study peace a lot harder than those who are studying war.
She died resisting the Nazis. Her critique of Christians in society still resonates today.
Susan Faludi’s memoir reveals the deep complexity of her father’s many identities.
A narcissistic demagogue is different from a racist-völkisch one. But Trump's ideological unpredictability bears its own dangers.
In these short talks, Gerhard Lohfink revisits themes from Jesus and Community. His account of Jesus is determinatively eschatological.
Charles Marsh brings readers closer to Dietrich Bonhoeffer than, at the very least, any prior biographer writing in English.
We found the scatter of rusted shards at the edge of a swamp. It reeked of death, in a cold, metallic way that only human beings would inflict.
Like the Century, the Atlantic has been around a while. But they've got some much older archives posted online than we do. (We're working on it, slowly but surely.) Here's an astonishing example: from 1939, a firsthand account the Atlantic published of a German Jew's time in a concentration camp just before the war.