Devin Singh discusses the God in our wallets.
Richard C. Goode calls for an ekklēsia of “crappy citizens.”
Vincent Lloyd meditates on what the maligned figure of the black father can teach us about God.
Jill Bergkamp reflects on the voice of the voiceless sōkhenet, the bed companion of King David’s old age.
Mark C. Watney reflects on his father’s struggle with Alzheimer’s disease in the broader context of our own ubiquitous spiritual dementia.
Susan Carlson considers the intersection of faith, God, and patriarchy.
Brandon Wrencher offers a theological and liberationist reading of the story of Cain and Abel.
Anthony D. Baker observes the limits of eschatology in the twentieth century’s two greatest preachers.
Rebecca Shirley discusses the complexities of faithful embodiment, advocating for the deeper stories that must be told.
Kate Roberts reflects on the process of processing loss through linocuts.
Lauren Frances Evans contemplates the significance of the placenta and the creative act, examining her role as artist, mother, and person of faith.
Curator Meaghan Ritchey reflects on the specificity of place in Havana, Cuba, as seen through the lens of Rob Jefferson’s photography.
Jason Byassee reviews Kate Bowler’s Everything Happens for a Reason, a book he says takes on evil from the inside—and laughs.
John Schweiker Shelton reviews Undomesticated Dissent by Curtis W. Freeman.
Brett McCracken reviews Look and See, a documentary film focusing on the life and perspective of Wendell Berry.
In a moment when so much information is unreliable and even more distressing, we feel …