Telling My Story: The Limits of Personal Narrative

The standard explanation for the power of personal narrative is that out of a particular experience, the universal one can be understood, or at least felt, if only briefly.

The Stories Our Churches Tell

While the story of scripture and the story of America are not always in conflict, they are not the same story.

Loving My Prodigal Country

How, in the face of such divisiveness, rage, resentment, and hatred, does one go on loving the country where it’s all taking place?

A Country Rightly Loved

Rightly ordering our loves allows for patriotism and love of country, but it prevents nationalism and idolization of country.

Beyond the Final Frontier: A CaPC Tribute to Star Trek

As a tribute to Star Trek’s lasting legacy, here are some of CaPC writers’ favorite moments.

The Kiddy Pool: Censoring and Editing Children’s Books

My husband and I do censor books, but as people of faith, we parents have to trust that we’ve done the best we can to prepare our children to cope in a broken world on their own.

CAPC Magazine, August 2016: Good Clean Fun

Childlike play, choosing to have fun, is a demonstration of faith, that God is ruler yet.

Wielding the Invisible Power of Modesty: Renewing the Vision of Feminine Virtue

Modesty is not a dress code. It is a spiritual posture.

Back-to-School as Secular Liturgy

As a parent, I move in time with the liturgy of school and parenthood that allocates a season for all things.

CAPC Magazine, August 2016: Dabbling in Other Gospels

It is good, therefore, to see the big picture and consider how our faith might have been woven with some threads of heresy.

The Kiddy Pool: Presidential Daughters

We want to believe that our presidential choice shares our values when it comes to future generations, however unlikely that is in reality.

Call for Pitches: Utopian Yearnings

Write for our magazine! Submit a pitch for a feature article on the theme of “utopian yearnings.”

AiG’s Ark Encounter Is a Model for Christians Engaging Popular Culture

You may not agree with the premises of the Creation Museum or Ark Encounter but both attractions engage real people at their level with excellence.

Wendell Berry Loves Your Nowhere Place

The Seer, a new film about Wendell Berry, is a celebration of the people who once upon a time we called “salt of the earth” but who we remember now as “backward” caricatures.

Finding Our Hopefuls When Caught by Giant Despair

If the sinless Savior desired community in a time of suffering, how much more do we need friends?

Do racial issues really “disappear” because of the Gospel? A response to John MacArthur.

The Gospel enables believers to see social issues from a spiritual perspective — but does it remove social issues altogether?