As many have for the past 26 years, thousands of people will take part in a cherished Christmas tradition when they view a display of nativity scenes from Washington National Cathedral’s extensive crèche collection.
With the help of a three-piece suit, pipe and a wig of thinning, combed-back hair, Max McLean transforms into Lewis and tells his story to the audience.
In “Shadowlands,” a play by William Nicholson, now onstage at the Fellowship for Performing Arts in New York, C.S. Lewis is simply a human being who must grapple with the play’s central question: Why does a benevolent God allow people to suffer?
Artists from across the country participated in the yet-to-be released online exhibition “Telling God Stories in the 21st Century” organized by Episcopal Church & Visual Arts.
This year is the 500th anniversary of the Protestant Reformation, with Oct. 31 marking the day that Martin Luther either nailed his famous Ninety-Five Theses to the church door in Wittenberg or, possibly and less dramatically, mailed them to his professor. However it went down, that day Luther unwittingly fueled a revolution that eventually culminated …
John Corbett plays a real Episcopal priest, the Rev. Michael Spurlock, who is a new priest sent to close a real dying parish, All Saints, in Smyrna, Tenn.
Is the Confederate-monuments debate slouching toward idolatry? Pamela Lewis comments on what connects people’s identities to historical statues. Acclaimed composer’s new work will highlight parish fete Jerry Hames writes about composer Paul Mealor’s commissioned music “How Lovely is Your Dwelling Place” for 175th anniversary celebration of St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church in Armonk, NY