In this poem by T. M. Lawson, a woman visits her mother in the hospital to say goodbye.
Peter Herman’s depression helps him nurture empathy and compassion with those who suffer most under a racist regime.
Kimberly Humphrey ponders her husband’s name change and the difference marriage makes for discipleship.
Katherine James contemplates the fleetingness of beauty as she faces cancer and aging.
Erin Steinke looks for “a hieroglyph in dust and root” while hunting the storm.
Zen Hess wants Christians to resist individualism and transience with a rooted theology of place.
Caitlin Causey accepts the curious comfort of a chain store as she seeks a place to call home.
Tomi Oredein offers her take on some of the beautiful ways we are human.
Carl Raschke discusses how critical theory might inform theology in an age of neoliberalism, political upheaval, nationalism, and the precariat class.