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``Why Do We Want What We Want?`` with Luke Burgis https://i0.wp.com/www.ttf.org/wp-content/uploads/2024/07/BurgisPromo3Logos.png?fit=1024%2C1024&ssl=1 ALL CATEGORIES https://www.ttf.org/wp-content/uploads/2024/07/GMT20240719-174136_Recording.m4a We are awash in words and images from marketers, politicians, pop stars, and online outrage merchants, all trying -- and often succeeding -- to manipulate human desires for their purposes. Why does this work? In the 20th century, an innovative Catholic
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As the first chapters of Genesis demonstrate, a life of flourishing for human beings involves both creativity and community. Whether the creative output is a seasonal garden or stirring music, working together to create beauty is both a metaphor and a method for seeking reconciliation in the church and the broader world. David Bailey and
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We all want to experience joy rather than sorrow, pleasure rather than pain, and victory rather than defeat. These binaries usually seem clear, but when that clarity seems elusive in a time of testing, is it possible to live with hope in the space between them? Living with a diagnosis of Stage IV metastatic colon
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The polarization and confusion among Christians in this moment have left many unsure about how to pursue faithful engagement in public life. Some wonder if they would be better off simply tuning out politics and retreating to more private spheres, while others have grown more convinced that extreme times merit extreme responses. So what does
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  Whether in our neighborhoods, churches, schools, or even families, we are all feeling the strain of polarization and division–which will likely intensify over the next several months. The question has grown increasingly urgent: is avoiding honest conversation the only way to preserve our relationships? Can we dialogue in good faith across disagreement without surrendering
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The Gospels speak often of following Jesus and becoming his disciples. But what does it mean – millennia later and half a world away – to follow after Christ? Drawing from his new book Practicing the Way, John Mark Comer explores the depths of the three seemingly simple steps he describes to becoming a disciple:
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“In my experience, the worst despair is meaninglessness,” says Christian Wiman. “It's not necessarily thinking that you're going to die. It's the feeling that life has been leeched of meaning.” In his new book, Zero at the Bone: Fifty Entries Against Despair, the acclaimed poet chases meaning through words, including memoir and poetry. Wiman returned
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As we seek to faithfully navigate the challenges of a polarized and partisan 2024, we each confront the question: how do we learn to disagree wisely and well? Can people of faith model robust dialogue–and preserve relationships–in good faith without surrendering or downplaying our convictions? John Inazu's latest book, Learning to Disagree, draws from experiences
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In a world of hurt, what power do we have in our own small spheres to face the pain around us and offer hope, healing, and comfort? Do we need epic plans – or can we begin the work of repair with something as simple as a meal, an open home or a handwritten letter?
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