CaPC Magazine Issue #10 is Now Available: Nostalgia

The Christ and Pop Culture Magazine is available for download in the iOS app store for free. After the free sample issue, auto-renewing subscriptions are $2.99 for a month or $29.99 for a year. Each issue comes with six or seven high-quality articles, a mix of exclusive and curated content, and is offered up in an elegant and minimalist format with no ads, widgets or distractions, putting the emphasis on the reading experience.

On top of all this, you’ll be helping to support the people behind CaPC and sending the message that thoughtful, nuanced writing about culture matters. You can read more about the magazine here.

An excerpt from this issue’s Letter from the Editor: 

Maybe there were some nice things in our little Christian world—and I mean nice things, but when we look back at it, we’re all such morons and we get sidetracked with the crummy parts.

That’s the thing with nostalgia, it’s basically always an illusion. You’re never actually longing for some forgotten experience, you’re longing for what you remember it as. And every time you feel nostalgic for something, there’s a good chance you’re going to alter that memory of itby remembering it, according to “Science.” Pretty soon you find yourself wistfully longing for a yesteryear that never was.

In This Issue

Three Exclusive Features:

Plus:

About Richard Clark

Richard H. Clark is the co-founder and editor-in-chief of Christ and Pop Culture. He has a Master of Arts in Theology and the Arts from the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. He lives in Louisville, Ky. He is also the managing editor of Gamechurch and a freelance writer for Unwinnable, Paste, and other outlets.
E-mail: clarkrichardh [at] gmail [dot] com.
Twitter: @deadyetliving

  • Esther O’Reilly

    Is the article about Jennifer Knapp expressing approval of the lifestyle she’s chosen since initially breaking out as a Christian music star?

  • Esther O’Reilly

    By the way, I actually contend that Veggie Tales has been short-changed a bit in the rush to sweep Christian culture back under the rug (and believe me, some of it needs to be swept under that rug ASAP). It had quite a few good qualities, even artistic ones. Certainly more creative than Thomas Kinkade. You can read my little apology if you google “In Defense of VeggieTales.”

  • Alan Noble

    Nope.

  • Alan Noble

    I think our position on homosexuality as sin has been pretty clear.

  • Esther O’Reilly

    Your staff covers a bit of a range politically and some articles have been clearer than others. But I’m glad to hear it.


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