I’ve been offering my tangled knots of questions and memories as prayers.
Tishani Doshi’s poetic voice dwells between the scriptural and the cultural, between lesson and observation.
Like Memphis, Memphis is gritty—filled with danger, tragedy, and humor.
Shelterbelts is a quiet ode to rural life that honors what is good and confronts what is not.
Her powerful debut resonates deeply with my lifelong labor to honor my name and my voice.
Amy Peeler offers a great resource for Christians who have struggled to understand God’s call to women.
An ethicist, a pastor, and two podcasters weigh in.
Pamela Cooper-White details best practices for difficult conversations that privilege listening, reflexivity, curiosity, and care.
Brad East offers a rigorous argument for the ecclesial context of scripture.
The philosopher diagnoses the temporal tone deafness of Christians, our inability to attend to time.
Yes, says Katelyn Beaty, who defines celebrity as “fame’s shinier, slightly obnoxious cousin.”
Anthropologist Jorja Leap bears witness to the struggles of women reentering society through programs designed for men.
Randal Jelks and Shaka Senghor both write with realism but not fatalism.
Elizabeth Weinberg’s call to climate action highlights the interconnection of all things.
Fifty years later, Wendell Berry revisits the themes he introduced in The Hidden Wound.
Bill McKibben recalls his suburban childhood without a hint of nostalgia.