Four new literary works revisit African history, refiguring age-old maledictions as a birthright, a special form of insight, a superpower, a redemption. Julian Lucas explains.
Young adult books now address every corner of teenage experience, no matter how dark or racy. But few authors dare to write about religion and faith.
Some new graphic novels and comics nod to holidays past and those to come. Let the new tales — and some classics — unfold.
In her memoir, “Why Religion?,” Elaine Pagels tells the story of her own deep loss and her search for answers in faith and spirituality.
Sweden is one of Europe’s least religious countries. Pastors there are using pop and rock music at Masses to try to attract a younger crowd.
“God Friended Me,” starting Sept. 30 on CBS, is the latest in a line of shows about reluctant heroes who help people at the behest of a higher power.
Museums are tightening borders, too. Where are the big shows of art from Africa, Asia, South America? The United States and Europe dominate.
The small Rubin tackles the big subject of time, in six exhibitions that cover a wide swath, from the Second Buddha to Indo-Futurism.
In his newest memoir, “Faith,” the 39th president reflects on his religious influences.