After some poaching incidents on a wild animal farm, prayer brings this writer needed peace.
A musician explores what "asking" God really means.
It occurred to me recently how simple and imperative are the words in an old English song:
There's a lot to consider in this Sunday School phrase.
A day of wakeboarding on the lake yields spiritual growth–and a quick healing.
Rather than push my own agenda in a hurried way, I could trust in God–the source of all intelligence–to unfold my life according to His plan.
I halted my plummet in outlook and abruptly declared, "I'm going to stay in Church today!"
I realized that what I actually needed was to find the divine law of harmony.
The serpent's lie is exposed throughout this Lesson.
I was told that there are many things in the Bible that we aren't supposed to understand, but I didn't let that stop me from searching for answers.
Miroslav Volf, Yale theology professor, prolific author, and a leading voice for Christian/Muslim reconciliation, was the speaker in the Price lecture series at Trinity Church, Copley Square, on March 13, the night Boston’s Back Bay was plunged into darkness by a generator explosion.
Over the past winter, The Mary Baker Eddy Library presented a series of programs called “Paths of Peace in Crisis.
One night when our son was eight years old, he got out of his bed pretty late at night.
I have often been attracted by the power of prayer when I am seeking an answer to an issue.
I have seen, throughout the many challenges that I have experienced, that Christian Science is always able to come to our aid if we trust it completely.
The starting point of our prayers will be the insistence that everyone has been created for the glory of God, and neither bully nor victim fits that model.