Curator Meaghan Ritchey reflects on the specificity of place in Havana, Cuba, as seen through the lens of Rob Jefferson’s photography.
Photographer Jessina Leonard interviews fellow photographer Aaron Canipe about growing up in a small town in North Carolina, and how his work is informed by the textures in southern landscapes infused with religion.
Daniel Castillo pens an Ignatian eco-social fever dream.
John Schweiker Shelton reviews Undomesticated Dissent by Curtis W. Freeman.
Leah D. Schade looks to the work of Sallie McFague for a fresh approach to sermons addressing ecological justice and the concerns of “the least of these.”
Karen Brummund reflects on how the experience of art defies expectations.
Blair Wilner argues that environmental responsibility requires acknowledging the ways we are shaped by our particular places.
Paul J. Schutz wants to promote humanity’s sense of interconnectedness with other creatures.
Jonathan Hiskes interviews Norman Wirzba about the possibilities of Sabbath for religious life and environmentalism.
Join ecotheologian Mary DeJong for a cup of sage tea as she suggests that our gardens are the source of sacred visions of the divine.
Jeanne Murray Walker’s poem regrets how political decisions negatively affect the environment.
Remco Roes and Kris Pint try to find resonances between the secular and the sacred, word and image, melancholy and banality.
Daniel Tobin places the vicissitudes of life against the backdrop of the steady flight of an Irish kestrel.
Anthony Baker considers the theology in Rich Mullins’s most searching lyrics, two decades after the musician’s death.
Brett McCracken reviews Look and See, a documentary film focusing on the life and perspective of Wendell Berry.
An ecotheological anthropology, according to Catherine Wright, appreciates inspirited matter and embodied spirit.
Glen A. Mazis argues that the fates of mountaintops and humans are morally and spiritually linked.
Natasha Duquette explores the themes of lament and healing in the poetry of three Canadian women.
Poet Maryann Corbett reminds us of the “cost and pain” of beauty.
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.
Intentional Communities in Our Common Home: Building Interfaith Cultures of Encounter in a New Appalachia
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.