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All posts tagged: Coronavirus

Times of Turmoil Cherie Harder Wednesday, June 2, 2020 This has been a week of such pain. As I write this, the death toll from coronavirus has passed 108,000 with nearly two million still battling its ravages. The anguish and rage from the on-camera killing of George Floyd has spilled out to the streets. In
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A Liturgy Audit Tish Harrison Warren Friday, May 22, 2020 "Are there habits and practices that we acquire without knowing it? Are there ritual forces in our culture that we perhaps naively immerse ourselves in – and are thus formed by – that, when we consider them more closely, point at some ultimate end? Are
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Attending to the Ordinary in Surreal Times Cherie Harder Wednesday, May 20, 2020 How we spend our days is, of course, how we spend our lives. —Annie Dillard One of the illuminations of the cloudy climate of quarantine is its effect of changing our daily habits enough to help us recognize them, rather than simply
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Calling and Community Cherie Harder Wednesday, May 13, 2020 When Os Guinness’s wonderful book The Call: Finding and Fulfilling the Central Purpose of Your Life was first published a little over two decades ago, it came as a revelation to this then-twentysomething. Like many of my driven, idealistic peers, I harbored a strong, if frustratingly
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A Quality of Leadership Needed Now Dr. Ronald C. White Jr. This guest reflection is written by Trinity Forum Senior Fellow Dr. Ron White. Wednesday, May 6, 2020 In national crises, from the Civil War to Pearl Harbor to 9/11, wise leaders exhibit qualities that fit the moment. I have spoken often of the leadership
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The Art of Living with Limits Cherie Harder Wednesday, April 29, 2020 In a typical week, we are everyday bombarded with advertising, self-help stratagems, and motivational pep talks that urge us to live life beyond limits—to break down the barriers and barge through the constraints that keep our desires just beyond our grasp. We are told
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Resilience & Imagination Dr. Joseph Loconte Wednesday, April 22, 2020 On a stormy night in early December of 1929—about two months after the start of the Great Crash—two Oxford professors met to talk about their shared love of English literature and ancient mythologies. “I was up till 2:30 on Monday, talking to the Anglo-Saxon professor
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Reading in a Pandemic Karen Swallow Prior Wednesday, April 15, 2020 Confession: I’m a lifelong avid reader who has, not one, but two, professions centered on books—one as an English professor and the other as an author (who writes mainly about reading). And yet, even with all this “extra” time at home, I’m having trouble
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Loving Your Neighbor in a Pandemic Mark Lagon Wednesday, April 8, 2020 Mark P. Lagon is Chief Policy Officer at Friends of the Global Fight Against AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria, and Senior Fellow of the Trinity Forum. Mark previously served as CEO of Freedom House and of Polaris, as well as U.S. Ambassador at Large to
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Silence, Space, and Rest Cherie Harder Tuesday, March 31, 2020 The following reflection, written in February of 2011 has been adapted from our archives. Friends, We are now in the midst of what may be the most counter-cultural of holiday seasons: Lent. In stark contrast to the crazed consumerism that accompanies Advent, or even the
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