The National Catholic Review

April 5, 2004

Vol. 190 No. 12Whole No. 4647


Trading Jobs

For nearly a generation, conventional wisdom held that high-tech would be the wave of the future.


A Dangerous Fiction
Philip A. Cunningham

Despite extensive media coverage, one question about Mel Gibson’s latest movie, The Passion of the Christ, that has received little attention in the secular media is how well the film

After the Maelstrom
Eugene J. Fisher

Bishops across the country have spoken publicly about the movie The Passion of the Christ, warning that whatever one thinks of the movie, Catholics should not leave the film believing that all Jews

Take and Eat
Gerald D. Coleman

The wrenching story of Terri Schiavo is by now well known.

Words Without Flesh
Martin Connell

In anticipation of moving to Argentina, I asked people about access to the Internet. The response was the same: Computers are everywhere.

The Ministry of the Parish Liturgy Committee
Kathy A. Lindell

If we think of Sunday Mass as a sacred drama with two or three acts, several scenes, numerous props and a cast composed of presider, deacon, assembly, servers, lectors, eucharistic ministers, hospi

An All Too Common Name
Claudia Rodriguez

"Never get married or start a journey on Tuesday the 13th, goes a popular Latin American saying.

Books and Culture

The Charlie Wood Files
Peter Heinegg
How could the world get along without nostalgia?
Feet to the Ground
Robert F. Walch
The day Christopher S.
A Doer of the Word
Marie Anne Mayeski
Lawrence S. Cunningham’s small study of St.
Domestic Dread
Sharon Locy
Lynne Sharon Schwartz is an award-winning author of 14 books of fiction and non-fiction whose principal terrain is the psychological terr
Needed: More Happy Men
John Jay Hughes
Priests who like being priests are among the happiest men in the world. This sentence in Fr.

Columns and Departments

The Word
What Happened?
Dianne Bergant
Of Many Things
Of Many Things
Joseph A. O'Hare
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