Catholics have special reason to care about Jeff McMahan’s work on the question of just war and the debates it has sparked.
Nobody seems to believe me, but in my experience the secret to increasing the parish collection is a simple one: Start giving the money away.
Williams astutely alerts us to Evdokimov’s proposition that the vows of a religious are analogous to Christ’s response to the temptations in the desert.
We have failed utterly to protect our planet and those who share it with us. For Christians, this constitutes a profound break with God.
An exclusive excerpt from Elizabeth A. Johnson's forthcoming book, 'Ask the Beasts: Darwin and the God of Love.'
One day in elementary school a boy on the playground punched a nun in the belly. His name was Billy and her name was Marie. It was an accident.
Karen Kilby, Luke Timothy Johnson, and Bernard G. Prusak reassess Terrence Malick's 'The Tree of Life.'
Our problems with 'The Tree of Life' are likewise problems with Malick’s peculiar cinematic language.
There is no mistaking Malick’s theological intentions, nor for that matter the academic credentials he possesses to make such an effort.
One way of understanding Malick's film is as an attempt to present a vision of, precisely, everything.
What does it mean to separate oneself entirely from the law’s precepts by embracing radical poverty as a form of life?