When do we see the blessings in front of us, and when do we miss them? Or, conversely, when do we see the problems in front of us, and when do we miss those?
How are Genesis 2 and 3 are crafted to deal with the stress of human awareness of its own creatureliness and mortality?
A conversation with Jeremy England, PhD, author of “Every Life is On Fire: How Thermodynamics Explains the Origins of Living Things.”
If the story of Noah’s Ark was inspired by something that really happened, what does that tell us about our relationship with our environment?
The echo of Adam’s profound failure reverberates today. It is heard in white supremacy, in the common and conscious unwillingness of whites to acknowledge historical facts and truths.
At the core of our Jewish tradition stands a powerful bulwark against a temptation to insist that creation really took just six days, six thousand years ago.
What was that darkness? A black hole? What was that light? Electromagnetic energy? Radiation?
Just as we have learned that solid and liquid can be two states of the same matter, the sureties of our world are not what they seem.
Science says space debris formed the Moon. Others say it was God. They’re both right.
What would the earth, and the spirit of humanity, look like if the Fall had never happened?