“We really didn’t know what this was going to be when we started recording it, but it’s kind of turned into this story that we didn’t anticipate telling–the story of our lives for the past three years.”
Sometimes when I sit back and look over the records that have been put out by this community, I’m utterly Read More ›
Alan Paton (1903–1988) is a South African writer who saw himself as a poet who wrote novels. He is best known for Cry, The Beloved Country (1948). It is the story of a Zulu pastor’s search for his missing son, in a land where racial injustice had become the norm.
My husband and I recently returned from an extended stay on one of the barrier islands of Georgia. I’ve been visiting this beloved part of the world my entire life but this one island Read More ›
There’s a lot of N. T. Wright talk around here right now, so it seems an appropriate time to continue the series on Christian Storytelling. In the past couple of installments we began Read More ›
And finally, here’s our video of N. T. Wright serenading us with his (and Francis Collins’) version of The Beatles’ “Yesterday.” Enjoy, and have a great weekend. Read More ›
Bishop Wright sang three songs for us. You’ve already seen his performance of Bob Dylan’s “When the Ship Comes In.” Here’s a look at the first song he played, “Friday Morning,” by Sydney Carter (who also wrote the folk song “Lord of the Dance”). Read More ›
On this fine Wednesday, allow me to brighten your day with this beautiful cover by two of my favorite people (and neighbors, more-or-less) of one of my favorite songs by one of my favorite songwriters. Read More ›
This is not a post about sports.
Chad Pennington emerged as the last guy standing after injuries plagued Marshall University’s football team at the quarterback position. Player after player went down and Read More ›
My dad gave me the gift of woodcraft when I was a child. I grew up watching him, and later helping him, make furniture in the garage, and a lot of what he made is still in good use. I expect I’ll inherit some of it one day, and it’ll go on being of good use in my own Read More ›