Hilary Jerome Scarsella suggests epistemological resources to help Christians craft better responses to people with testimonies of sexual assault.
Andrew DeCort considers the Roman Empire’s desire to kill a heretical Jewish missionary.
Steven G. Ogden writes about the seduction of power.
Elizabeth Jarrett Andrew humbles herself in a search for Marilynne Robinson’s creative authority.
Sonya Schryer Norris explores her teenage conversion to Islam.
Lyle Enright realizes that creative theology begins on a plate of sushi.
Jo-Ann Badley follows Mary through John’s Gospel, grieving and rejoicing in the hour of her Son.
Matthew Lee Anderson writes of Bach’s Mass in B Minor, the ascension, and why Christ’s redemption leaves us free to be sad.
Cabe Matthews suggests that Lent is a practice for people who are just trying to become Christians.
Jessica Tezen reflects on the pulpit as a sign of power.
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.
Andrew Arndt describes how Fleming Rutledge’s Advent takes us back to the soul of this critical and peculiar season.
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.
In a moment when so much information is unreliable and even more distressing, we feel …