Good Friday—a holiday in just 10 states—is celebrated by most Christian denominations, with fasting and somber worship services that often end in silence.
The pandemic rages, and death is everywhere. Maybe it’s in the darkest of days that we’re most aware of the resurrection — and more in search of the Light.
How can you claim to be a Christian, let alone a Christian minister, while denying one essential element after another of Jesus’ own life and teaching? Either Jesus is a liar or she is.
We can be confident Bre Payton’s heavenly image is even more stunning than her earthly one. And that’s no easy feat at all.
The first empty grave is only the first grave to empty, for on the last day all graves will be empty—Bre’s and those of all we mourn at Christmas who have died in Christ.
It could be that the disciples—a bunch of cowardly goatherds and fishermen—had secret ninja powers. Or just maybe, Jesus actually rose from the grave.
El Día de los Muertos teaches the world about the authentic Christian fusion of sorrow and joy, grieving and partying.
Christians probably just don’t trust TV networks any more. Besides, in ‘The Passion,’ Fox was serving them the same pablum they can get anywhere.
Although he referenced multiple hot-button political issues in his speech to Congress, Pope Francis didn’t mention Jesus Christ even a single time.
While gratitude based on temporal things will eventually fail us, thanksgiving is an act of communion with the eternal.
The New York Times’ ongoing confusion about Easter is the most curious part of its general confusion about Christianity and what it means.
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