Once a persecutor of the church, he was called by Christ to share His Good News with the Gentiles — and, down the centuries, with us.
As a Christian, you already know what history is about: Jesus coming to save you.
Family traditions show our children that our seemingly mundane and fleeting lives can be a reflection of the eternal life we are meant for.
Mark Twain’s novel depicts the depths of human sin and cruelty while, at the same time, showing us the heights of human goodness.
Tissot gave the viewer unvarnished slices of biblical life, based on his own experiences in those places where our Lord actually walked.
By conforming her memory to Christ, Hannah has a foretaste of heaven and a vision of eternity.
Adam and Eve’s sin brought death, while the seed of woman brought life.
Love of neighbor is the end of all vocations, no matter the estate to which you are called.
Without ever using words like “sanctification,” Austen beautifully shows us what it looks like.
In any act of Christian charity, we see Christ.
While Luther proclaimed the doctrine of justification in words, Lukas Cranach brought out this theology visually through his art.
Charlotte Brontë wants us to think about the difference between things that are good and things that look good.