As a teenager in Hawaii, I watched a nearby test of a nuclear weapon. It was the most terrifying thing I’ve ever seen.
Around the world, filmmakers have used a horror framework to explore the fears and nightmares of their societies.
Religion and horror often ask us to reflect on the same set of questions.
What implications does the psychedelic renaissance have for faith and spirituality?
Why I teach ancient astronaut theory as part of Intro to Religion
Some fight to preserve what is fading. Michel de Certeau shows how this is an enormous theological error.
Dollie Burwell and Hazel Johnson have been under-recognized in environmental studies—and relegated to mere footnotes in church history.
As I stealthily slipped the body of Christ into my pocket, I prayed that no one was watching.
Charles Taylor helps me understand my church’s architecture—and my own struggles with faith.
Once a household name among progressives, the activist and minister influenced generations that followed.
I hoped our shared faith would provide enough common ground. I was a bit naive.
Paul Simon isn’t religious, but the voice he heard in his sleep seems to be.
In 1958, Frank Watlington was listening for Soviet submarines when he stumbled onto an alien world.
In the fight over an antiabortion amendment, Protestant pastors and Catholic sisters worked to show that there is more than one faith-based view.
Bodies get sick. What becomes of a church body when we enact unity at the table while ignoring our brokenness?
“The least green thing,” says Bob Jaeger of Partners for Sacred Places, “is to tear down and replace the building.”