How do you commemorate Christian suffering without reawakening ancient hatred?
Judaism, Christianity, and Islam are connected as older and younger siblings. It's an asymmetrical relationship.
When I was assigned to fourth-grade safety patrol, I relished this first whiff of raw power. Of course, I had no authority whatsoever.
Yes, we’re surrounded by ubiquitous light, but its mysteries have not been wholly conquered.
The apocalypse, it seems, is cultural and psychological rather than historical. One can only hope that this theory is right.
Like Dmitri Karamazov, Robert Mapplethorpe knows that the beautiful is a battleground—and he's happy to play on the devil's side.
It's 2016 and the problem of evil is still unsolved. It's found a megaphone in Stephen Fry, who offers more rhetorical power than originality.
United Church of Christ pastor and blogger Emily Heath is a self-described binary-smashing, trinitarian, gender-nonconforming Reformed theologian.
Luther understood the “aesthetics of the book” but not the economics of the book. He never made a pfennig from his publications.
Encounters with God happen, and they are known by their liberating effects. How can confirmation class support such encounters?