Randy Ribay’s engrossing young adult novel tackles real problems of friendship, race, and economic differences.
Making friends is tough, especially if you are porcupine.
Journalist and poet Dunya Mikhail tells the stories of women who have been kidnapped by ISIS and the man who would do anything in his power to rescue them.
Apollo and Athene hope to build the perfect society in Jo Walton’s science fiction trilogy.
A Banner reader recommends CRC pastor John Moelker’s novel.
Owen and Eleanor Move In is a sweet and humorous start to a series of chapter books for young readers.
A powerful true story of forgiveness and reconciliation springing from God’s grace.
An epic novel captures the majesty of Alaska and the terrible effects of PTSD.
Economist and pastor Tom Nelson considers how congregations can help the economies of their communities.
Matt de la Peña’s new picture book is reassuring to children and adults alike.
Author Kristin Schell put a bright turquoise picnic table in her front yard and learned about a different kind of hospitality.
When faced with cancer, Edie Littlefield Sundby decided to walk the El Camino Real mission trail because she felt closest to God in the wilderness
The VanderBeeker family offers delightful escapades for middle grade readers
Author Christopher Paul Curtis brings young readers another great story about the Underground Railroad.
Author Lois Tverberg hopes to help us read the Bible with the perspective of those who lived at the time it was written.
This picture book for slightly older children will give them a good start on understanding the Dust Bowl.
When the Caspers’ child was diagnosed with autism, it gave them a new perspective on life.
Roy and Celestial are living the upwardly mobile, black Atlanta dream when suddenly Roy is arrested and sentenced to 12...
Carole Boston Weatherford’s newest picture book subtly deals with racial discrimination while capturing the hopes and dreams of every mother.
How should Christians respond to the Muslim immigrants in their midst?
Marilynne Robinson’s nonfiction takes dead aim at the stories we Americans tell ourselves about ourselves and about our mother country.
This adult novel introduces readers to the dark underbelly of the global fashion industry, as well as to the lives of two men who are longing for grace and redemption.
This novel for adults is filled with biblical allusions and covers vast physical and emotional territory.
Modern worldviews create problems they cannot solve; the Christian story has the power to move us “beyond” the modern age and heal the scars of modernization.