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  1. A Chat with Editor Tony Collins

    A Chat with Editor Tony Collins

    19 August is World Humanitarian Day. Our Editor Tony Collins blogs about our upcoming book They Called Us Love and the inspiration behind it. 

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  2. The story you need to tell

    The story you need to tell

    “Only a smile, only a word, only a kindness done.
    A brief exchange, a little light from one to one.”

    - John McLeod, Appreciation Poems

    As Too Soon, a mother’s journey through miscarriage, is published today, I wanted to share my motivation for writing the book and my hopes for it. When I endured the horror of four consecutive miscarriages, I found it a profoundly lonely experience. Everyone around me was getting on with producing children – apparently effortlessly. I felt I was the only one who had ever suffered the agony of baby loss.

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  3. Why does God allow suffering?

    Why does God allow suffering?

    Robin Gill is Emeritus Professor of Applied Theology at the University of Kent and Acting Dean of Holy Trinity Cathedral, Gibraltar. Among his many books are A Textbook of Christian Ethics (4th edition 2014) and Moral Passion and Christian Ethics (2018). Here, he chats with us about his book Why Does God Allow Suffering? and his personal experience.  

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  4. Christianity and poetry – how they often go together

    Christianity and poetry – how they often go together

    We are all familiar with poetry of some kind. Most likely even studied an anthology or two at school. Maybe you know a poem by heart. But how much do we really know about poetry in the Bible?

    Believe it or not, at least one third of the Christian Bible (and three quarters of the Hebrew Bible) is poetry. The majority of the Old Testament was written poetically and even the New Testament makes use of figurative language. Really, you ask? Yes, really!

    We were inspired by Richard Rohr’s use of poems in Falling Upward to explore poetry in the Bible. Rohr highlights poems by Gerald Manley Hopkins, Egyptian poet C.P. Cavafy and references Mary Oliver, David Whyte and Denise Levertov. He even ends the book with a meditation on When in the Soul of the Serene Disciple by Thomas Merton.

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  5. 6 Questions for Rachael Newham

    6 Questions for Rachael Newham

    We will publish Learning to Breathe by Rachael Newham this week. Here, we chat with her about writing, hobbies, and taking photos for Instagram.  

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