Art, says Juli Kalbaugh, can help us see how our lives are more than just the sum of our parts.
In the Pacific Northwest, Dustin Benac writes, is an American Christianity that’s decoupled from Christendom.
"I belonged to her. She belonged to me. Over the years, she belonged to others: students, her poetry pals, our family. But we remained a constellation of two stars."
A poem by Kathryn Lester-Bacon.
Grief has a way of pushing everyone away, writes Angela Williams Gorrell. But it’s when you are grieving that you need belonging the most.
In the Korean Presbyterian church of her childhood, Mihee Kim-Kort learned the necessity of belonging.
Dustin Benac explores Dietrich Bonhoeffer’s question that haunts us all: where do I belong?
To be welcomed, says Mieke Vandersall, is not the same as to experience belonging.
Patrick B. Reyes’ grandmother bound the sands of his broken soul into a stained-glass windowpane of the future.
How do we move toward one another, asks Erin Weber-Johnson, after times of isolation and fear?
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