Addresses students to argue that the “stress” of assignments promotes growth.
Explores one of the central themes of Jesus' teaching: the Kingdom of God.
Uses the Roman Stoics and the early Christians to shed light on the age-old conflict between intellect versus emotion.
Argues that the spaces surrounding theatre stages reveal cultural beliefs and asks what modern theatre spaces say about our culture.
Describes how emotions affect learning and offers four truths that should guide teachers and students in the classroom.
Notes similarities between modern America and first-century Rome where the Christian movement thrived.
When the Plot Is Lost: How Shakespeare, Descartes, and the Author of Kings Navigated Cultural Crises
Argues that narrative—story-telling—is necessary to give meaning to an information-glutted age.
Looks at the life and work of poet Gerard Manley Hopkins.
Argues for the restoration of classic rhetoric to revitalize the fruitfulness of public debate.
Describes a Gutenberg education from a student's perspective.
Explores the difference between literature and philosophy.
Relates a personal journey from doubt to belief.
Presents historian/philosopher René Girard’s observations about human beings' "mimetic desire" that leads to finding scapegoats.