When I left high school, I was not equipped to protect my faith from the attacks of a secular education at a public college. Within only the first few weeks of my freshman year, professors and older students were telling me that intelligent people do not believe in God.
Vintage Saints and Sinners is about the presence of God in the places that we least expect. With humility and grace, author Karen Wright Marsh’s book challenges the popular idea that saints are perfect people.
Just about everyone desires inclusion — to belong in a narrative larger than their own and to know their lives have meaning outside of their own stories. But our postmodern culture centers itself on the individual narrative, claiming to celebrate difference, while neglecting the need of something that can unify.
“Scars Across Humanity” is a book about our collective responsibility both for past violence towards women and the job of ending it today.
Wender’s film shows us that, contrary to what media pundits have reported, the Pope is not a liberal ideologue but a voice for the voiceless, a lover of the unloved, and one who is gently and clearly calling out in the wilderness for us to emulate the life of Christ in the world.
In This is America, what does it mean that Donald Glover is the figure of violence and aggression, rather than a white actor? What does it mean for him to be running from the police at the end? The video clearly references mass shootings, but is it simply advocating gun control?
The Power of Proximity is a book about moving beyond awareness to action. Written by Michelle Ferrigno Warren…”She and her family have chosen to live in communities where they are “proximate to the pain of the poor.” This makes all the difference in facing and overcoming injustice.”
“Imaginative Prayer” is a yearlong guide for your child’s spiritual formation. Written by Jared Patrick Boyd, who is a “pastor, spiritual director and founder of The Order of Sustainable Faith, a missional monastic order for the twenty-first century.”
Annihilation is more like visual poetry than conventional narrative — an intense sensory experience that asks the viewer to question the nature of self-destruction, changes in our personality, and the reality of death.
When Love Does first appeared in 2012, Bob Goff was described as “the world’s best-kept secret.” More than 800,000 copies later, he is no longer a secret. But Bob never stops surprising, and in Everybody, Always, his eagerly awaited follow-up to Love Does, he reveals what happens when we stop worrying about a challenging world full of difficult people and instead simply love them: we discover the outsized, unfettered, liberated existence we’ve always dreamed of.