Stories and the Moral Imagination

Stories and the Moral Imagination

This afternoon I talked with one of my favorite artists, Andrew Peterson, on the Albert Mohler Radio Program about telling stories to children and the moral imagination. I promised our listeners I would link to an exceptional article by my friend David Mills on the topic, and here it is. Andrew is precisely right that the first step to forming a moral imagination is to turn off the television and

The City

I don’t think I’ve ever (until now) written for a publication before I’ve ever actually seen a copy. I wrote an article on the death of John Updike for a new journal The City, published by friends at Houston Baptist University. The issue just arrived in the mail, and (apart from my contribution, of course) it is truly excellent. The summer 2009 issue includes articles by Wilfred McClay on the

Lewis & Chesterton: Rock Stars

My friend David Mills offers a suggested reading list for beginners reading the works of C.S. Lewis and G.K. Chesterton.  Of the two, Mills writes: “These portly, homely, undramatic men are still the bookish Christian’s rock stars.”  There is, though, a problem, David asserts, for those who would wade in to the Lewis/Chesterton bodies of work: Their new readers, having become fans, excitedly look up the lists of their books —

Freed to Visit Orphans (Ethiopia)

We encourage you to watch this video, produced by our friends at Together for Adoption. Dr. Moore will be speaking at the Together for Adoption conference in October. Registration for the conference is now open.