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Inherited Flavours

Inherited Flavours

June 4 th 2020 by Gracy Olmstead

Ordinary inheritances: a symposium.

The Season of Delight

The Season of Delight

June 4 th 2020 by Heather Dennis

Ordinary inheritances: a symposium.

This Body, Broken

This Body, Broken

June 4 th 2020 by Doug Sikkema

Ordinary inheritances: a symposium.

The Family: Where You‘re Free to Be a Jerk

The Family: Where You‘re Free to Be a Jerk

January 23 rd 2020 by Claire Vaidyanathan

Small tribes: cosmic consequences.

Meeting Grace

Meeting Grace

October 17 th 2019 by Erin Leaverton

Of Loves and Laws

Of Loves and Laws

October 17 th 2019 by Julia Morales*

Selling our Birthright for a Quiet Pew

Selling our Birthright for a Quiet Pew

April 10 th 2019 by Sarah Dahl

In church, our children are not our children. They're brothers and sisters in Christ.

Work and Family in Sync

Work and Family in Sync

November 15 th 2018 by Brian Dijkema, with Rachel Anderson, Katelyn Beaty

There’s a time to work, and a time to raise children. We should be concerned when those rhythms are interrupted.

Single Beds Were Made for One

Single Beds Were Made for One

June 12 th 2018 by Andrea Mrozek

Social isolation starts in families—thankfully it can end there too.

Surveillance and Trust

Surveillance and Trust

March 1 st 2017 by David Lyon

When someone's always watching, someone's always suspicious.

How to Grow Old

How to Grow Old

December 22 nd 2016 by Cornelius Plantinga

Aging doesn't have to mean decline; make it a pilgrimage of hope.

World View

World View

December 1 st 2016 by James K.A. Smith

An annotated reading of your world.

Headquarters: Cardus Education Survey

Headquarters: Cardus Education Survey

December 1 st 2016 by Beth Green and Doug Sikkema

Updates from Cardus on the renewal of social architecture.

Rejigging Christian Culture

Rejigging Christian Culture

December 1 st 2016 by Peter Leithart

The demolition of cultural scaffolding made room for invisible cages.

A Story Called Rest

A Story Called Rest

December 1 st 2016 by Jen Pollock Michel

Can we imagine a society where Sabbath constrains our clamorous desires?