Chelsea Sinclair Williams suggests that we put history in its place.
N. Ammon Smith proposes combatting loneliness by singing the Word.
Daniel Rempel embraces a calling as a disability support worker to simply be with persons with disabilities and show them that they are loved by God.
You Always Begin an Essay (or a Theology) in the Middle: A Review of Stanley Hauerwas’s The Work of Theology
Adam Joyce reviews Stanley Hauerwas’s new book, The Work of Theology, looking at what it can teach us about the use of the essay as a form of theological reflection.
Not unlike the admonitions of Karl Barth and Dietrich Bonhoeffer, religious leaders’ calls to welcome the disenfranchised stranger often fall on deaf ears in their congregations. I can’t help but wonder what’s going on here. What has brought the American church to this place? Why are so many Christians going against their religious authorities on this particular issue?
Stephen Long’s Saving Karl Barth demonstrates how theological friendship might begin to heal a five-hundred-year division in the church.
The introduction of Karl Barth into the Zizek/Milbank debate serves as the radicalization of the christological account of the monstrosity of Christ, properly accounting for the doctrinal and anthropological implications of the person of Jesus.
Theodor Adorno, Alain Badiou, Jean Baudrillard, Jacques Derrida, Gilles Deleuze, Michel Foucault, Slavoj Žižek: What do these thinkers have in common? First, they are all Marxists.1 Second, they have all received significant attention in the theological community; each of these theorists, for example, has been the subject of a full-length volume in Continuum’s exciting Philosophy […]
Through an examination of the role of silence in James Baldwin’s novel Go Tell It on the Mountain, this paper explores how prayer can open up life within and beyond a racist, oppressive social order.