Conservative evangelicals have not yet grappled with the fundamental questions that determine the plausibility of our witness.
Ordinary moments intersect with eternity, where the meaning of our lives hangs. Focusing on the mundane isn’t a call to comfort: it’s a terrifying call to remember the judgment which we stand beneath.
The value of sentences as a raw material has dropped. How should those who love words respond?
Sacrifice and self-giving for another’s good go together, even in sexual desire.
Chesterton is magical because he kept his sense of humor while using it at the expense of his intellectual foes, and in the defense of dogmas.
“Jesus offers Himself as God’s doorway into the life that is truly life. Confidence in Him leads us today, as in other times, to become apprentices to eternal living.” —The Divine Conspiracy, Dallas Willard
The demographic case for the future of marriage looks bleak. Conservatives will need to think more like progressives.
David Platt, Francis Chan, Shane Claiborne, and now Kyle Idleman are dominating the Christian best-seller lists by attacking our comfortable Christianity. But is ‘radical faith’ enough?
The moral nature of any artificial stimulation or technological intervention into the body’s processes depends upon our understanding of the human body’s nature and purpose, and its meaning within creation.
Luther’s account of the passions in his political theology provides helpful guidance for evangelicals.
The argument is probably the most sophisticated natural law defense of marriage to date. Yet while rigorously argued, the book doesn’t require technical philosophical ability to be understood and appreciated.
One way to cultivate such common ground in our own local communities is through what some of called “intellectual empathy,” or the decision to enter into a person’s way of the seeing the world and look along with them.
We as Christians are called to a politics of hope, and that must frame our public discourse.
Rachel Held Evans’ book on biblical womanhood was entertaining, but ultimately dissatisfying.
The church’s life together is the soil from which political theology springs.
On a first read, though, Orthodoxy almost appears not to be a book at all, but rather a long string of glittery sentences, each threatening to undo our reading by drawing us into the world anew.
Corporate policy, personal beliefs and the rapidly disappearing line between them.
Ethical consumption doesn’t entail these sorts of symbolic actions, and while it might be right to support the restaurant there’s also something to not letting the right hand know about the left when we’re doing what we ought.