I’m hoping for one that’s lyrical, chastened, hallowed.
Historian Jo Guldi argues that land occupancy struggles aren’t just about fairness; they’re about humanity’s survival.
Tiffany Brooks offers much more than just another exvangelical anger manual.
The eclectic scholar masterfully uncovers the subterranean threads and tensions that underlie this nonnarrative text.
If we want our sermons to resemble real life, says Charles Campbell, we might take a hint from carnival.
Amitav Ghosh’s book sings the ancestral story of nutmeg.
Jonathan Augustine starts where Barth left off, moving from salvific reconciliation to social reconciliation.
Glancy’s spirit is shaped as much by her exile from her tribe as by her ties to it.