On the Blog
On the Blog
Art evolves in its iterations, and it’s fascinating to see how Doug Neill’s graphic recording session of our show with Brené Brown progresses before our very eyes.
Catholic Latinos are not only turning to evangelical and Pentecostal churches. Shweta Saraswat on those who are learning the spiritual practices of their indigenous ancestors such as the Aztecs, and those who are trying to do both.
Krista dishes on cooking with the BBC. We remember Roger Ebert’s smile. And thoughts on fear and grieving, the coming spring, and a culture of advocacy.
With the election of Pope Francis, a Muslim cleric’s call to “continue dialogue and strengthen relations with Muslims worldwide.”
A short film, “Happy Life,” elevates the everyday routines of ordinary people with the words of the Dalai Lama. A magical six minutes.
During these days sacred to both Christians and Jews, a reflection on making space for recreating staid narratives and the new ones we all write together.
What morsels of wisdom would you like to see captured from our show with Congressman Lewis? Tell us about it.
If we were to pick a line from the New Testament upon which to build a religion, surely this is it: “Friend, wherefore art thou come?”
Dealing with the dark side of the Passion story and Passover is integral to dealing with magnifications of real life and its nether sides. Martin Marty on Bach’s bright side during Holy Week.
In the great lineage of American preachers stands the Rev. Dr. James Forbes. To watch him in action is to witness greatness. Do yourself a favor and see this charismatic minister thundering from the pulpit.
Can a yoga class really make a difference in the midst of a war zone? Emily O’Dell on finding our way home.
Bedridden with an incurable illness, Paul Martin offers his essay, “On Being More Than Ourselves Alone,” a wise reflection on…
Bedridden with an incurable illness, writer Paul Martin on navigating paths of pain and difficulty, and the depth and mystery of joy.
Fairy tales serve as a platform for facing our demons in a safe place and developing a moral compass. Just some of the insights captured in our sketchnotes.
In this week’s capsule: preparing to interview poet Marie Howe, reflections from a Benedictine monastery in the Midwest, and some illumination from Pema Chodron.
For service members returning home from combat, PTSD diagnoses are commonplace and extensive. But one VA psychologist argues that the complications of PTSD compound to create a moral injury — one that requires a community, not a clinic, in order to heal.
Nuggets of wisdom on fairy tales as reflecting our human story, values, and moral compass — all in the matter of a live tweet.
Trent Gilliss finds inspiration in all things good: a civil rights pilgrimage in Alabama, a video on empathy, a potential pope right under our noses, and some playful voices in the Twittersphere.
Sit down with these sketchnotes while listening to Krista’s interview. See what you hear differently as you peruse these visual notes. Tell us about it.
On International Women’s Day, an exploration of notions of womanhood through the great lyrical voices of Rilke, Whitman, and de Chardin in remembrance of the writer’s mother.
How would we treat people differently if we could hear what they hear, see what they see, feel what they feel? A video from the Cleveland Clinic encourages us to reimagine the people and spaces around us to foster deeper connection and well being.
Martin Marty on the porous lines between Christian and secular music as matters of taste, whether it be pop, folk, or classical.
Sit down with these sketchnotes while listening to Krista’s interview with the Jesuit priest. See what you hear differently as you peruse these visual notes. Tell us about it.
A religious studies professor’s perspective on how Dorner used religious themes and concepts to explain his motivations.
The so-called patron saint of the Mexican drug war finds a different breed of followers on the other side of the border.