David McLachlan proposes a participatory atonement in which God engages creation’s contingency and vulnerability.
During the pandemic, I’ve realized how much I rely on her as a proxy for my faith.
Paul Contino offers a hope-filled reading of The Brothers Karamazov.
Peter Leithart argues that the sacrament’s violence is surprisingly good news.
“Dolly Parton says she is singing for everybody. I am trying to translate for everybody.”
Jacob Sorenson has written a wise, informative, and practical study of the benefits of Christian summer camps.
He turned it into love and care for humiliated others.
When Asian American women are rendered invisible, the whole church is diminished.
Mark Driscoll’s megachurch radicalized White men by weaponizing the White nuclear family.
Kara Slade’s scathing yet incisive volume abounds with examples of modern hubris.
How a rare books collection in Cairo expanded into a center for scholarship and interfaith conversation
Les soirées de Saint-Pétersbourg has often been dismissed as propaganda. It isn’t.
Who, exactly, should preside over meaning-making?
Christianity is not only about pain and death. It’s about life and joy.
Thomas Gaulke constructs a “belief-fluid” theology of hope.