29th Sunday in Ordinary Time
26 results found.
The stark liturgical space that Harvard Episcopal chaplain Rita Powell envisioned before COVID is now a reality.
The Herodians' topic of choice could have been plucked from the moderator's cue cards in a presidential debate.
by Audrey West
Stephen Fowl’s fresh approach to the study of idolatry
by Brad East
Anya saw the world in colors.
We want to know God, but we also want to be known.
by Debie Thomas
It's important to note what Jesus does not say about the Roman coin.
by Debie Thomas
Belief in the incarnation places suffering bodies within the realm of Christian responsibility.
My mother died on the winter solstice shortly after her 50th birthday. So I have spent a lot of time thinking about darkness and the return of the light.
As I read Barbara Brown Taylor’s Learning to Walk in the Dark, I wondered if I had fallen prey to the dualistic paradigm she finds so troubling.
It often feels like a rhetorical game, this question of what belongs to God.
God loves the creation. In response the creation sings praise and adoration to God.
Like millions of others, I was a devoted Dave Brubeck fan—ever since I first heard his music in the 1950s.
Darkness does not come from a different place than light; it is not presided over by a different God.
In my state of South Carolina, we have a long history of not wanting anybody to tell us what to do with our land, our possessions, or our money. This has created a sense of fierce independence, as history bears out.
According to Isaiah, God has a tattoo!