Paul Arnold proposes that the warmth of modern homes makes it very difficult to have a holistic and sustainable relationship to the natural world.
Ruthanne SooHee Crapo encourages those committed to environmental justice to reflect on the place of waste in modern life.
In Appalachia’s faith-based intentional communities, Michael J. Iafrate locates the relevant “social poetry” necessary for ecological change.
Dave Pritchett finds the earthy practice of tracking to be a spiritual discipline.
Mick Pope proposes that events at Standing Rock offer an example of how the politics of fossil fuels can be defeated by nonviolence.
In this interview with Judith Butler, we consider her work in light of the recent events at Standing Rock and the 2016 presidential election.
Julie M. Hamilton views the embodied art of Lia Chavez in the light of ancient spiritual practices.
Angela Parker rethinks the idea of “angry black women” through her reading of the biblical character Herodias.
Jason Byassee finds religion reemerging in Vancouver, British Columbia.