Four new books that are shaping theological conversations
Five books that take readers beyond Anglophone perspectives
Divisions mark our society—and our churches. What could possibly bring us together?
Glimpses into the faith of snake-handling holiness Christians
If theological education’s prospects look dim, we’re defining it too narrowly.
Histories of U.S. Pentecostalism have long focused on two narratives: black and white. Gastón Espinosa looks instead at Latino Pentecostals.
The story of Pentecostalism and social change is now familiar. What's surprising is how closely it echoes trends in modern Islam.
Cuba possesses the conditions often cited to explain Pentecostal growth: rapid social change, economic turmoil, and excluded ethnic groups.
Every Sunday, more people attend Assemblies of God churches in the Sao Paulo area than in all the U.S.
Walk through the book section at your local Walmart and chances are you'll find popular titles written by individuals within the Pentecostal and charismatic movement, such as Joyce Meyer and Joel Osteen. Flip on your television and you might encounter one of the most recognized ministers with a Pentecostal background, T. D. Jakes, dispensing advice alongside Dr. Phil.