• paperback

    Analog Church

    Why We Need Real People, Places, and Things in the Digital Age

    by Jay Y. Kim
    Foreword by Scot McKnight

    As our culture begins to reckon with the limits of a digital world, it's time for the church to do the same. In our efforts to stay relevant in our digital age, have we begun to move away from transcendence? Pastor Jay Kim grapples with the ramifications of a digital church, from worship and Christian community to how we engage Scripture.

    Introductory Introductory
  • paperback

    What's So Funny About God?

    A Theological Look at Humor

    by Steve Wilkens

    Jokes often touch on the biggest topics of our existence, but many Christians haven't taken humor seriously. This insightful yet delightful crash course from philosopher Steve Wilkens argues that viewing Scripture and theology through the lens of humor helps us understand the gospel and avoid the pitfalls of both naturalism and gnosticism, while facilitating a humble, honest, and appealing approach to faith.

    Introductory Introductory
  • paperback

    The Arts as Witness in Multifaith Contexts

    Missiological Engagements

    Edited by Roberta R. King and William A. Dyrness

    In search of holistic Christian witness, we must cultivate new approaches for integrating the arts into mission praxis. Written by missiologists, art critics, ethnodoxologists, and theologians from around the world, these essays present historical and contemporary case studies while calling Christians to understand the power of art for expressing cultural and religious identity, opening spaces for transformative encounters, and resisting injustice.

    Intermediate Intermediate
  • paperback

    Seasoned Speech

    Rhetoric in the Life of the Church

    by James E. Beitler III

    Being a faithful disciple of Christ means having seasoned speech: practicing a rhetoric that beneficially and persuasively imparts the surprising truth of the gospel. James Beitler seeks to renew interest in and hunger for an effective Christian rhetoric by closely considering the work of five beloved Christian communicators: C. S. Lewis, Dorothy L. Sayers, Dietrich Bonhoeffer, Desmond Tutu, and Marilynne Robinson.

  • hardcover

    Learning from Henri Nouwen and Vincent van Gogh

    A Portrait of the Compassionate Life

    by Carol A. Berry
    Foreword by Sue Mosteller CSJ

    Including unpublished material recorded from Henri Nouwen's lectures, this book comes at the request of the Henri Nouwen's literary estate from someone who knew him as a teacher and friend. Carol Berry brings her own experience in both ministry and art education to bear as she unpacks the much misunderstood spiritual context of Vincent van Gogh's work, and reinterprets van Gogh's art in light of Nouwen's lectures.

    Introductory Introductory
  • paperback

    Balm in Gilead

    A Theological Dialogue with Marilynne Robinson

    Wheaton Theology Conference Series

    Edited by Timothy Larsen and Keith L. Johnson
    Contributions by Timothy George, Han-luen Kantzer Komline, Lauren F. Winner, Patricia Andujo, Tiffany Eberle Kriner, Marilynne Robinson, and Rowan Williams

    Pulitzer Prize–winning novelist Marilynne Robinson is one of the most eminent public intellectuals in America today, and her writing offers probing meditations on the Christian faith. Based on the 2018 Wheaton Theology Conference, this volume brings together the thoughts of leading theologians, historians, literary scholars, and church leaders who engaged in theological dialogue with Robinson's work—and with the author herself.

    Intermediate Intermediate
  • paperback

    George MacDonald in the Age of Miracles

    Incarnation, Doubt, and Reenchantment

    Hansen Lectureship Series

    by Timothy Larsen

    In this Hansen Lectureship volume, Timothy Larsen considers the legacy of George MacDonald, the Victorian Scottish author and minister who is best known for his pioneering fantasy literature. Larsen explores how MacDonald sought to counteract skepticism, unbelief, naturalism, and materialism and to herald instead the reality of the miraculous, the supernatural, the wondrous, and the realm of the spirit.

    Intermediate Intermediate
  • paperback

    Mariner

    A Theological Voyage with Samuel Taylor Coleridge

    Studies in Theology and the Arts

    by Malcolm Guite

    Poet and theologian Malcolm Guite leads readers on a journey with Samuel Taylor Coleridge, whose own life paralleled the experience in his famous poem "The Rime of the Ancient Mariner." On this theological voyage, Guite draws out the continuing relevance of this work and the ability of poetry to communicate the truths of humanity's fallenness, our need for grace, and the possibility of redemption.

    Introductory Introductory
  • paperback

    Placemaking and the Arts

    Cultivating the Christian Life

    Studies in Theology and the Arts

    by Jennifer Allen Craft

    What role does place play in the Christian life? In this STA volume, Jennifer Allen Craft gives a practical theology of the arts, contending that the arts place us in time, space, and community in ways that encourage us to be fully and imaginatively present in a variety of contexts: the natural world, our homes, our worshiping communities, and society.

    Intermediate Intermediate
  • paperback

    The Zombie Gospel

    The Walking Dead and What It Means to Be Human

    by Danielle Strickland

    What can The Walking Dead teach us about the gospel? For fans of the hit TV show and newcomers alike, Danielle Strickland explores the ways that the show can help us think about survival, community, consumerism, social justice, the resurrection life of Jesus, and what it means to be human.

    Introductory Introductory

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