Tejai Beulah explores US Christianity from the perspective of a formerly enslaved grandmother.
Claire K. McKeever-Burgett reimagines the traditional Christmas Eve liturgy from Mary’s perspective.
Justin Phillips reviews Aaron Griffith’s God’s Law and Order and Brenda Salter McNeil’s Becoming Brave.
Megan Hamilton retells stories of her small town through some of its least-noticed structures.
Julie L. Moore imagines what the underground railroad might say if it could speak.
Sonja Livingston contemplates junior high, Blondie, and what it means to be saved.
N. Ammon Smith asks how we avoid becoming consumers in an age of digital ecclesiologies.
Rose Schrott explores how The Bachelor and American antebellum conceptions of sin invite the white church to reimagine sin and rethink racism.
Caroline Stowell learns the difference between loving and converting.
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.
Ken Badley reviews The Rise and Triumph of the Modern Self by Carl R. Trueman.
Zachary Thomas Settle brings Paul Griffith’s Christian Flesh into conversation with Natalie Carnes’ Motherhood.
Tom C. Hunley spends an evening pondering 28,065 nights by Katie Manning.