Hunter A. Bragg explores the political possibilities of irony, parody, and satire in relation to time and eternity.
Jordan Baker suggests that Augustine’s philosophy of time can teach Christians how to engage science.
Kyle B. T. Lambelet considers the theological implications of the apocalyptic icon the Doomsday Clock.
Marci Rae Johnson explores the paradox of desire and detachment.
Marci Rae Johnson explores the Buddhist concept of thusness, of resting in the ordinary and the extraordinary.
June Mears Driedger recounts the day she discovered the More-With-Less Cookbook and her life was changed.
Samuel Andri constructively reimagines Christian friendship with the help of Saint Mary, the Blessed Mother of God.
N. Ammon Smith proposes combatting loneliness by singing the Word.
Jo-Ann Badley follows Mary through John’s Gospel, grieving and rejoicing in the hour of her Son.
Mary McCampbell develops a more robust theology of creation care after visiting Douglas Coupland’s Vortex exhibit in the Vancouver Aquarium.
Deborah Lewer considers the painting The Adoration of the Kings in the Snow (Epiphany).
Steven Félix-Jäger critically engages language theory in the conceptual art of Brent Everett Dickinson.
Patricia Smith reviews an inspirational book on writing and revision as spiritual practice.
Kevin Hargaden reviews the collection Fragile World: Ecology and the Church.
Andrew Arndt describes how Fleming Rutledge’s Advent takes us back to the soul of this critical and peculiar season.
In a moment when so much information is unreliable and even more distressing, we feel …