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We created the Project MUSE Commons to spotlight Project MUSE content and engage our content community. Project MUSE makes available scholarly journals and books in the humanities and social sciences from non-profit publishers. Ask your library for more information.
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Main MUSE Commons Blog Posts
The 50th anniversary edition of The Hawaiian Journal of History honors another historic date: the 150th anniversary of the first patients sent to the […]
baylorpress wrote a new post, Strangers to Family: Diaspora and 1 Peter’s Invention of God’s Household, on the site Baylor University Press 4 weeks ago
In Strangers to Family Shively Smith reads the Letter of 1 Peter through a new model of diaspora. Smith illuminates this peculiarly Petrine understanding of diaspora by situating it among three other select […]
baylorpress wrote a new post, Becoming Friends of Time: Disability, Timefullness, and Gentle Discipleship, on the site Baylor University Press 4 weeks ago
Time is central to all that humans do. Time structures days, provides goals, shapes dreams—and limits lives. Time appears to be tangible, real, and progressive, but, in the end, time proves illusory. Though […]
rmathews wrote a new post, TR Editor Yuly Restrepo visits International Poetry Festival of Medellín, on the site Tampa Review 1 month ago
Editor’s Note: One of the most vibrant literary gatherings in the world takes place each year in Medellín, Colombia: The International Poetry Festival of Medellín or Festival Internacional de Poesía de […]
baylorpress wrote a new post, Evangelizing Lebanon: Baptists, Missions, and the Question of Cultures, on the site Baylor University Press 2 months, 1 week ago
In 1893, Said Jureidini, an Arabic-speaking Christian from the Ottoman Empire, experienced an evangelical conversion while attending the Chicago World’s Fair. Two years later he founded the first Baptist […]
baylorpress wrote a new post, A Pursued Justice: Black Preaching from the Great Migration to Civil Rights, on the site Baylor University Press 2 months, 1 week ago
The narrative of Civil Rights often begins with the prophetic figure of Martin Luther King Jr. in the 1960s. City squares became a church, the body politic a congregation, and sermons a jeremiad of social […]
rmathews wrote a new post, Family History into Graphic Novel: A Conversation with Robert Landry, on the site Tampa Review 2 months, 2 weeks ago
Restrepo: Can you talk a little bit about your background and some of the artists you were influenced by before you embarked on this project? And also can you say a little about the recordings that started the […]
baylorpress wrote a new post, Preacher Girl: Uldine Utley and the Industry of Revival, on the site Baylor University Press 3 months, 2 weeks ago
Uldine Utley defined the “girl evangelist” of the 1920s and 1930s. She began her preaching career at age eleven, published a monthly magazine by age twelve, and by age fourteen was regularly […]