With this shift of science as the choice religion for the theologically uneducated comes a unique opportunity to witness firsthand the development of myth.
Last Tuesday night, President Trump gave Democrats what they wanted and, boy, did they ever hate it.
Far from being another supposedly stolen pagan holiday, Halloween has always been tied to Christianity.
We learn from history only if we draw the right lessons from it. The radical distance between the Roman world and our own is far-reaching.
To survive in a hostile culture, Christians must articulate and exemplify an alternative vision of human flourishing.
For some gut-level, intuitive reason, I have a stubborn suspicion that we’ll get to see Bowie again some day.
For belonging, millennials turn not to churches but to social networks like Twitter, which are great at shaming but terrible at forgiveness.
The Inklings, a group of writers that included C.S. Lewis and J.R.R. Tolkien, thought pagan myths grasped at greater truths fully revealed in Christ.
The Wild Goose Festival this summer featured Pagan chants, a grown man wearing a squid on his head, impromptu howling, and condemnations of indoor plumbing.
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