Theology & Spirituality

Weekly Reads (December 20)

Hello, readers! This week Conciliar Post underwent a redesign! If you haven’t already, please browse around our site to see some of the new changes.

Here is a round-up of different religion, theology, and current events articles from our own authors and across the internet.

The following articles do not necessarily reflect the views or mission of Conciliar Post. These articles have been selected based on their prevalence across popular blogs and social media and their relevance to current events. We invite you to engage in friendly and positive discussion about these articles.

If you read a thought-provoking or well-written article that did not make this list, please share the link with us in the comments section.

Conciliar Post

Dr. David Brown, “Heroes, Legends, and Bones: Part 3”

Laura Norris, “The Immaculate Conception and Martin Luther”

Various Authors, “Round Table: Incarnation”

Jeff Reid, “He Never Repaid Me in Kind”

Chris Smith, “Becoming Whoville”

From Our Authors

Ryan Shinkel, Ethika Politika, “Natural Law and the Liberal Arts: An Interview with Robert P. George”

Jacob Prahlow, Pursuing Veritas, “Romans, Predestination, and Freewill”

Ben Cabe, Ben Cabe Blog, “The Mystery of Art by Jonathan Jackson – Book Review”

Johanna Byrkett, Ancient Words, “From ‘The End’ to ‘Once Upon a Time..'”

Across the Internet

George Weigel, First Things, “Francis, Filtered”

Thomas Storck, Ethika Politika, “Markets, Liberalism, and G.K. Chesteron”

Helen M. Alvare, America Magazine, “A More Perfect Union”

Paul Asay, Watching God, “Exodus: Starting the Long, Weird Walk of Faith”

Laura Norris

Laura Norris

Laura Norris is a Catholic, freelance writer, running coach, and outdoor enthusiast. She holds a master's degree in Theological Studies and now works as a running blogger and coach as, in the words of St. Ignatius Loyola, "a woman for others" in helping others live a healthy life and achieve their goals. She and her husband live on the Eastside of Seattle and spend their time running their own businesses and hiking in the mountains.

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