Rather than threats to faith, what if the headwinds facing believers are, in fact, providing an opportunity to become true disciples? A review of Terryl and Nathaniel Givens’ new book, “Into the Headwinds,”
Americans love to feel validated and explore external influences on their circumstances. Yet these therapeutic activities, when overdone, can sideline and subvert the value of personal change.
However popular it’s become to portray parents concerned about sexualized scenes in books as somehow secretly motivated by bigotry and racism, it’s simply not true.
So many other things seem to be failing to break through the mounting cultural warfare. Maybe it’s time to get back to basics and rediscover the power of finding the right question?
A Re-Rejoinder to Alan’s engagement with All Things New.
A Friendly Rejoinder to Fiona and Terryl Givens’ “All Things New: Rethinking Sin, Salvation, and Everything in Between,” in Three Parts.
Apple TV’s Foundation series and the novels it is based on raises serious questions about the interface of science and religion. There is indeed a conflict between the two, but not where we expect it.
A review of “Stretching the Heavens: The Life of Eugene England and the Crisis of Modern Mormonism” by Terryl Givens.
A review of “Proclaim Peace: The Restoration’s Answer to an Age of Conflict” by Patrick Q. Mason and J. David Pulispher.
Can followers of Christ speak the “whole language” without considering the entirety of the very language of Jesus that makes us whole? A review of Fr. Gregory Boyle’s book, The Whole Language: The Power of Extravagant Tenderness.
As house prices rise across the country, many are left wondering why. Which of these factors are temporary from the pandemic, and which are long-term?
The restitution of the gospel fullness through Joseph Smith has made waves for nearly 200 years now. Two important new texts spark a meaningful conversation about the scope and meaning of this restoration – and the nature of the God who ushered it in.