Movies are worth discussing because they are the stories of our culture and our world. Here is a set of discussion questions that can be used with every film.
No Place is a memoir by Margie about a spiritual journey that takes her through her years as a young woman.
In Being Consumed, William Cavanaugh uses St Augustine and the Eucharist to challenge Christians to live faithfully in the free market.
Till We Have Faces is a fascinating, well-told story by C. S. Lewis designed to prompt questions. Don’t just notice the questions — live in them.
As Greg Grooms shows in a review of the movie, Mr Jones, this is not the first time in history that the accusation of “fake news” confused truth and lies.
This helpful and important book on biblical interpretation by a professor of New Testament speaks directly to our cultural moment in our racially divided world.
In Love Like a Conflagration, poet Jane Greer provides beauty and insight into ordinary life that is life-giving. Read her poems to more deeply love the word and the Word.
“Faith,” John Seel says, is a film about spiritual crisis for a non-faith market, written and directed by an ex-evangelical, but without any anger toward the church or personal axe to grind.
Beautifully crafted prose, full of insight and deeply human this slender volume of short essays touches on the big questions of life and meaning. It begs to be read aloud to friends and discussed.
The subtitle of Charles Cotherman’s superb historical study summarizes the story he tells: A History of L’Abri, Regent College, and the Christian Study Center Movement. It’s a story well worth telling.