Fall 2005 Fall 2005 Memory and Morality David Hulme With the recent death in Vienna of Simon Wiesenthal, a voice has been stilled; a light has gone out. Fall 2005 Messiahs! Rulers and the Role of Religion, Part 3 The Fall and Rise of the Roman Empire David Hulme The idea that a political regime can confer divinity has remarkable longevity, particularly among historical dictators. Fall 2005 Final Solutions, Part 1 David Hulme Vision publisher David Hulme talks with three historians and a filmmaker about the Holocaust. How could it have occurred, and could it ever happen again? Fall 2005 The Persistence of Vision Michael McKinney A term borrowed from the film industry serves as a useful metaphor for how we think. Fall 2005 Seeing the Face of God David F. Lloyd What does God look like? Did Jesus have blond or dark hair? And why do we want to know? A Modern Fascination The choice of role model for the depiction of Christ is as much an issue today as it was in the fourth century or the time of Michelangelo. Fall 2005 The Apostles, Part 1 Acting on Conviction David Hulme In this issue we begin a new series on the 21st-century application of the gospel, this time focusing on the biblical book of Acts. Fall 2005 Paula Fredriksen: Paul and Paula David Hulme Author and early-church historian Paula Fredriksen discusses the life and times of the apostle Paul. Fall 2005 Orthodoxy: Just Another Heresy? Peter Nathan Christian orthodoxy and heresy both have a long history. But is either right, and who decides? Jewish Orthodoxy Why is the word orthodox applied to a group within Judaism today? What’s in a Name? The world uses the terms Christian and Christianity with little thought to origins. Where did the terms come from, and what did they mean? Winter 2002 Constantine: The Man and the Church Peter Nathan Christianity has long claimed Constantine as one of its own. Yet even toward the end of his reign the emperor was open to new philosophical ideas. Fall 2005 The Moral of the Story Alice Abler Fairy tales have clearly evolved over the centuries. And the changing tales say a lot about the changing times. Set in Celluloid If Hans Christian Andersen were alive today, he might be surprised to see today’s most popular variation of his best-known story. Fall 2005 The Incredible Shrinking World Donald R. Hornsby Vision reviews three books that address whether globalization is good for humanity or not.