March 21, 2014
Articles in this issue
That the death of God involves the death of Man is Christian doctrine, a fact of which Nietzsche seems not to have been aware.
Robert Gates’s memoir has been criticized, but just as he did his duty to his commanders-in-chief, he now does his duty to his fellow citizens.
Readers write on Elizabeth A. Johnson's two-part feature on Darwin (and the author replies); plus, responses to our feature on the state of Jewish-Catholic dialogue.
Philip Seymour Hoffman had the greatest range of any character actor of his generation, and his filmography is stupendous in both its length and its variety.
Hansen includes a diverse collection of denominational affiliations and explores some of the most compelling conundrums confronting today’s military chaplaincy.
John Dickinson and Joseph Galloway receive long-overdue attention in this splendid history of the First and Second Continental Congresses.
Kate Atkinson folds coincidence and a kind of Borges-like fantasy into the framework of a classic English country-house novel.
Though the number of Christians killed and persecuted every year is contested, Shortt clears away misconceptions that other religions are the source of the problem.
Let us give / While we live / Bewildered thanks to God for what we have ...
The just-war pacifist begins with a thoroughly realist assumption—that foreign policy is seldom if ever guided by rigorous just-war precepts.
Many artists and writers, not necessarily religious, speak of the influence of religious language on their work.