Theology & Spirituality

Weekly Reads (March 21)

Happy weekend, dear readers!

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

George Aldhizer, “Sects Positions: Sex, Celibacy, and Marriage

Chris Casberg, “Call Me, Maebe; Or, the Gospel of a Dying Dog

Micah Tillman, “How Actors and Selfies Demystify the Incarnation

Jacob Prahlow, “Ancient Christian Worship: Book Review

Benjamin Winter, “My Journey to Catholicism: Part II

From Our Authors

Ben Cabe, Ben Cabe Blog, “Why Every Christian Should Be Like Cinderella

Jacob Prahlow, Pursuing Veritas, “C.S. Lewis On Myth (Part 1)” (Parts II-IV also on the blog)

Johanna Byrkett, Ancient Words, “Lent Week 4: Waiting to Rejoice

Amanda Barber, Amanda Barber, “My Week in San Antonio” (Christian Worldview Film Festival)

Across the Internet

Mary Ann Walsh, America Magazine, Pope Francis’ ‘Jubilee of Mercy’ Must Start at Home

Benjamin L. Corey, Patheos, “When Theology is So Pro-Israel It Becomes Anti-Christian

Mark Bauerlein, First Things, “Why Are The Humanities Deteriorating?

Samantha Schroeder, Ethika Politika, “On Loneness and Loneliness

Gracy Olmstead, Humane Pursuits, The Internet and Parched Souls

 

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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