David Diener discusses the challenges that digital technology poses to spirituality.
Christopher Schlect discusses the need to teach our history students to interrogate the historical narratives that frame our conceptions (and misconceptions) of the past:
Athena Oden relates our contemporary understanding of child development to a basic truth of classical education: that man is created in the image of God.
Recovering the Lost Tools of Loving: The Missing Link Between Truth and Goodness in Christian Education
Scott Aniol discusses the Judeo-Christian tradition of Beauty, or rightly ordered loves, as the missing link between right thinking and right action, in order to teach our children to be complete Christians in mind, will, and emotions.
Catherine McChristian explores how to set up the task of diagramming sentences as a mystery to be explored.
John Mays examines the role of wonder at creation in the process of discipleship.
Phillip Donnelly explains how the study of ancient (rather than modern) languages is uniquely suited for Christian education based on the verbal arts.
Andrew Kern discusses the importance of rhetoric in every subject.
Ravi Jain explores how teaching math through a pedagogy of puzzle, proof, and play can help recover this wonder and cultivate wisdom.
Ravi Jain explores how recovering natural history and the common arts provides the appropriate context for wonder and work in natural science and teaching along the narrative of discovery in conversation with biblical thought can cultivate a wisdom that culminates in worship.