Chelsea Sinclair Williams suggests that we put history in its place.
Megan Anna Neff recasts of our relationship to time using Martin Buber’s I/Thou and I/It framework.
Hunter A. Bragg explores the political possibilities of irony, parody, and satire in relation to time and eternity.
D. S. Martin offers his take on an angel’s take of a musical legend being taken.
Emily Cool Greener offers a litany for the tumultuous times of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Marci Rae Johnson explores the paradox of desire and detachment.
David Kline reflects on the Pentecostal and poetic imagination of the Minneapolis uprisings.
Jo-Ann Badley patterns a response to COVID-19 on John’s account of Jesus’s death.
Samuel Andri constructively reimagines Christian friendship with the help of Saint Mary, the Blessed Mother of God.
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.
Jo-Ann Badley asks whether N. T. Wright’s historical method can be foundational for his eschatological vision.
Patricia Smith reviews an inspirational book on writing and revision as spiritual practice.
Kevin Hargaden reviews the collection Fragile World: Ecology and the Church.
In a moment when so much information is unreliable and even more distressing, we feel …