“My mama was womanist. My grandma is womanist. Just because they don’t have the language or the identifier doesn’t make them less womanist.”
This acknowledgment is at the heart of Christianity.
People fear the impact of difficult books. They aren’t entirely wrong.
On Fridays in the church basement, I see glimpses of something precarious and beautiful.
Watching the Pixar movie alongside Euphoria and Yellowjackets made me appreciate the exuberant intensity of Mei’s embodiment.
The Spirit-driven tendency to undermine barriers goes all the way back to Peter and Paul.
I want to know why grace was extended to the Philippian jailer but not the slave.
Like the disciples at the ascension, we need a little help with interpretation.
Bill Wylie-Kellerman’s patchwork of poetry, prophecy, and prose reads like a modern Gospel.
It doesn’t matter what genre Translating Myself and Others is. What matters is that it is irresistibly immersive.
What do Reinhold Niebuhr's blind spots tell us about our own?
When Frank Bruni suffered permanent vision damage, he embarked on a philosophical quest.
Shakeshafte and Other Plays explores the messiness of language and meaning.
Four new books about the women of Hebrew scripture
Four new books that are shaping conversations about ethics
Five new books that address today’s theological challenges
It’s probably not what you think.
Both Sheryll Cashin and Yelena Bailey investigate the scandalous inequalities between city neighborhoods.
Reading Art Spiegelman’s Holocaust graphic novel with Christian eyes
And she does it in an unmistakable Caribbean accent that embraces, hugs, kisses, dances, cries, and rumbles out laughter.
Baltimore—from Frederick Douglass to Freddie Gray—informs his whole journey.
The irony of banning a book about how we can’t escape our history.
The translators hope that “the colonial language that was forced upon us can now serve our people in a good way.”
The central character of Kazuo Ishiguro’s virtuosic 2021 novel is an “Artificial Friend” with a young girl’s body.