God's Works Revealed takes us on a well-sourced journey of the history of the church's teaching on the LGBTQIA+ experience. It is a sincere attempt at dialogue from a viewpoint largely ignored by church authorities.
In her book Heathen: Religion and Race in American History, Kathryn Gin Lum traces how the othering use of "heathen" has changed through the years to meet the evolving needs and desires of power and whiteness.
Dorothy Day "loved people and they annoyed her to no end. She loved the masses and yet craved solitary time. She smoked constantly until she was in her 40s and gave all her possessions away for the entirety of her life."
Joseph Pearce argues that Catholicism shaped education, civilization, culture, literature and the arts; and that its rituals inspired England's many poets and writers to produce classics of Western literature.
Kyle Smith shows empathy for readers, knowing that "specific stories about specific martyrs would always move people in ways that an abstract account of the dead (no matter how overwhelming a number) simply could not."
Book review: In A History of Catholic Theological Ethics, Jesuit Fr. James Keenan crafts and delivers a gripping tale of the historical development of Catholic theological ethics from the beginning of the church to now.