A book about the psychology and politics of doing terrible things to one another
Facing the “intolerable trouble” of antiblack violence
Jess Row asks what happens when alienation turns to rage.
In Luke’s postresurrection appearances, the disciples have to reckon with the traumatic somatic.
Evoking the murders of unarmed black men, this collection is meant to appall us.
At the border, survivors of violence present their scarred bodies as testimony.
We don't have to choose a political party. We do have to name the problem for what it is.
Jeremiah Webster charts a via negativa in verse.
Sexual violence doesn't always allow its survivors to claim redemption.
Jewish history tells me to be both compassionate and alert. When it comes to the Palestinian conflict, I don't know how to do both at once.
Catherine Nixey is right: the early Christians were violently destructive. So were the Romans, the Persians, and the plagues that swept across the ancient world.
Michael J. Sharp had been investigating violence in the Congo when he was killed one year ago.
Mai-Anh Le Tran bravely jumps into the space where theory meets practice.
If O'Connor's stories are shocking, that's only because the gospel is, too.
Han Kang’s main theme is the dignity and the cowardice that atrocity brings forth from people—often the same person.