An ecotheological anthropology, according to Catherine Wright, appreciates inspirited matter and embodied spirit.
Glen A. Mazis argues that the fates of mountaintops and humans are morally and spiritually linked.
Paul Arnold proposes that the warmth of modern homes makes it very difficult to have a holistic and sustainable relationship to the natural world.
Daniel Tobin places the vicissitudes of life against the backdrop of the steady flight of an Irish kestrel.
Poet Maryann Corbett reminds us of the “cost and pain” of beauty.
In this poem by T. M. Lawson, a woman visits her mother in the hospital to say goodbye.
Anthony Baker considers the theology in Rich Mullins’s most searching lyrics, two decades after the musician’s death.
Ruthanne SooHee Crapo encourages those committed to environmental justice to reflect on the place of waste in modern life.
Dave Pritchett finds the earthy practice of tracking to be a spiritual discipline.
Julie M. Hamilton views the embodied art of Lia Chavez in the light of ancient spiritual practices.
Musician Sus Long on how she learned to stop watching men’s mouths.
Mark Wyatt has been photographing unfamous people wherever he goes since 1980.
Brett McCracken reviews Look and See, a documentary film focusing on the life and perspective of Wendell Berry.
Natasha Duquette explores the themes of lament and healing in the poetry of three Canadian women.
Zach Czaia examines Ta-Nehisi Coates’s Between the World and Me from the perspective of a Catholic high school English teacher.
In a moment when so much information is unreliable and even more distressing, we feel …
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