If we are to understand the delivering power of Jesus’ coming and presence on the earth, we must un-domesticate the Jesus story.
Isaiah 49:1–7; Psalm 40:1–11; 1 Corinthians 1:1–9; John 1:29–42
Jonathan Safran Foer asks what it really means to say, Here I am.
It was the all-time paperback best seller. But Good News had its critics.
Isaiah 42:1–9; Psalm 29; Acts 10:34–43; Matthew 3:13–17
If God can be born in the wilderness, God can be born in the dry places of our lives.
If people can approach the faith without thinking they already know what it is, they might hear the good news for themselves.
What troubles me about the holy family's flight to Egypt is that God, in Jesus, runs away.
We don't need to explain logos theology; we need to bear witness to Jesus coming into our world.
Our busyness at Christmas hides God's busyness for us—but Luke's Gospel reveals it.
Matthew's geneaology underscores that God has always worked through messy and broken families.
Jesus' ministry is not what John the Baptist expected it to be.
Two refreshing new books place the storyteller within the story he tells.
It’s dangerous to trust God in the face of suffering. It’s more dangerous not to.