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Spring 2018

1-7 of 22
Release date: 
June 1, 2018

Learning Interreligiously offers a series of about one hundred short pieces, written online between 2008 and 2016. They are meant for a wide range of ...

Release date: 
June 1, 2018

The frank eroticism of the Song of Songs has long seemed out of place in the Hebrew Bible. As a result, both Jewish and Christian ...

Release date: 
May 1, 2018

Pundits regularly declare that Christianity is dying—its golden age of influence is long gone in Western Europe, and similar trends are happening in North America. But while it slowly dies in the West, Christianity has been coming to life in Asia, Africa, and Latin America.

Now immigrants, refugees, and missionaries from the Global South bring their vibrant faith to our shores. They are bringing the gospel back to us in new and surprising ways.

Christianity is rising, you just have to look around. 

Donna Bowman (Author) Tripp Fuller (Editor)
Release date: 
May 1, 2018

It is no longer possible to assign definitive meaning to categories like man and woman, self and society, freedom and determinism, reason and feeling, soul and body, by reference to systems of narrative (including biblical narrative) and interpretation in which those ideas are taken for granted. The theology of human personhood begins with irreducible experiences both universal and particular, and searches for functional understandings from the whole range of Christian and non-Christian ways of knowing, all of which this Homebrewed Christianity Guide will uncover.

Release date: 
May 1, 2018

Reading the books of the Law, the Pentateuch, in their original context is the crucial prerequisite for reading their citation and use in later interpretation, ...

Robert Kolb (Author)
Release date: 
May 1, 2018

In conversations about the Reformation, the name Martin Luther towers above all others. And rightly so. His work, vision, and writings set Christianity on a ...

Zach Mills (Author)
Release date: 
May 1, 2018

One of America’s most famous gospel singers, civil rights heroes, and the godfather of Chicago’s black preachers, Reverend Clay Evans inspired a city and a nation to see, hear, and witness the dignity and value of black lives.

Zach Mills’s lively and powerful biography, The Last Blues Preacher, brings the life and work of Reverend Evans into our time and examines how current national conversations on race, religion, politics, and popular culture can and should inform contemporary activism.

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