The stats say that women in the workplace – from seminaries to the boardroom – have become the norm, but being a stay-at-home dad is still considered a countercultural act (even in Portland).
Cincinnati's faith leaders cross denominational lines to standup to a corporate bully.
Trethewey focuses her keen verbal gifts on the most sensitive nerve in American life.
The beginning of wisdom proposed in the best documentaries is simply this: telling the truth, to ourselves and others, as best as we can.
When "Spiritual but Not Religious" Is Not Enough: Seeing God in Suprising Places, Even the Church. Jericho Books
Laughter is Sacred Space: The Not-So-Typical Journey of a Mennonite Actor. Herald Press
Then Sings My Soul: The Culture of Southern Gospel Music. University of Illinois Press
Who knew the Amish would become such a center of pop-cultural attention?
Troubled Minds: Mental Illness and the Church's Mission by Amy Simpson
In the April 2013 issue, it was disconcerting to see the juxtaposition of Wesley Granberg-Michaelson’s well-intentioned but tepid “Breaking the Impasse” with the two articles on Martin Luther King Jr.
In regard to the debate about same-sex relationships (“Breaking the Impasse”), can we please call the relationship in question same-gender marriage?
Raised in a family of farmers, my experience of living in rural America is diametrically opposite to Danny Duncan Collum’s experience described in “Guns, Culture, and Sanity” (April 2013).
Bravo to Bill McKibben for his response (“Top-Notch Theology [or Not],” March 2013) to Rev. Fischer and Dr. Beisner’s statements that not burning fossil fuels hurts God’s feelings.
Our May 2013 issue misidentified Dr. Janel Curry, quoted in “For God So Loved the World.” She is provost at Gordon College in Wenham, Mass. Our apologies for the error.
As Sojourners editorial assistant Dawn Araujo recounts in “No Room at the Inn,” from the June 2013 issue, Christians in Cincinnati have stood up to a corporate giant trying to bully the Anna Louise Inn—a small
The Anna Louise Inn first opened in 1909. Built on the Taft family’s front yard, the Inn provided safe and affordable housing for women in Cincinnati. Since then, the Inn has become a revered Cincinnati institution. Click on the gallery below to view some images of the Inn’s history.
Resources to help you raise awareness about--and liberate--the slaves among us.