How are the same insightful questions about the human social condition and the search for happiness raised in the woks of Leo Tolstoy and of French author, Michel Houellebecq?
How can we avoid reverting to an understanding of science and theology being in conflict with one another, and instead work towards a ‘constructive mutual engagement’?
Were Columbus, Galileo, Freud and Darwin really swimming against the intellectual current of their times, or is there more to their stories than meets the eye?
In a three-part series for Thinking Faith, Michael Fuller, an Anglican priest with a background in organic chemistry, will challenge popular notions about the relationship between science and theology.
Brian Kilbey argues that we can think about God's creativity in a way that recognises and welcomes the full value of the theory of evolution and the insights that it offers.
The small Bavarian village of Oberammergau has once again been packed with visitors all summer, coming to see the famous Passion Play, which concludes this week.
When Pope Benedict met with faith leaders on the second day of his visit, he not only spoke of the shared virtues of all people of faith, but advocated ‘face to face’ engagement as an integral part of dialogue, reports Michael Barnes SJ.
In bringing people from all walks of life together, can summer festivals reveal something of the relationships to Christ and each other to which we are called in the Eucharist?
5 August: the Canaanite woman in today's gospel (Mt 15:21-28) is the only person in the New Testament to win an argument with Jesus.
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