Ariel Sabar’s nonfiction book contains more twists and turns than a car chase.
The Qur’an is not a description of God. It’s a call to conversion.
Yearning for the impossible, glimpsing the unimaginable
How can preachers and listeners develop a practice of lingering with the text?
Can artifacts and interactive exhibits ever do justice to scripture's wildness?
Scripture shapes culture—but always through what we bring to it.
Canadian pastor Brian Arthur Brown presents the sacred scriptures of four Eastern faith traditions alongside critical essays about the texts.
Judaism, Christianity, and Islam are connected as older and younger siblings. It's an asymmetrical relationship.
If it wasn’t for courageous women that dared to see beyond the lies.
Robert Gregg traces five scriptural stories as they were later understood by commentators—Jewish, Christian, and Muslim.
“Those who enact unjust policies are as good as dead, those who are always instituting unfair regulations, to keep the poor from getting fair treatment. . ."
The LDS canon's four books carry equal weight of authority. All are read as historical witnesses to God's promise of salvation.
Reflecting on the Benedictus gives us an opportunity to reflect on the place of memorization and repetition in our formation as people who read the Bible as if our lives depended on it. Ellen Davis calls reading the Bible as if our lives depended on it confessional reading. She does not mean reading the Bible in light of a denominational confession. She means reading the Bible as an "indispensible word."