Author Archives: Eve Tushnet
About Eve Tushnet
Eve Tushnet is a writer in Washington, DC. She blogs at Patheos and has written for Commonweal, USA Today, and the Weekly Standard, among other publications. She is working on a book on vocation for gay Catholics. Her email is firstname.lastname@example.org and she can be found on Twitter at @evetushnet.
America’s preeminent Christian novelist explores baptism, works, and redemption.
How U.S. medicine is changing the way the world loses its mind.
Religion, sexuality, and ambition make a volatile mix at a black Christian boys’ prep school.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art puts the fun back in funerals.
An Iranian-Californian vampire flick lives up to the hype.
Progressive social scientists want to help poor people but won’t learn from them.
A woman has one weekend to beg for her job in the Dardenne brothers’ harrowing new film.
Something under the bed is sobbing.
Joshua Harmon’s ferocious comedy, in which a family heirloom stands in for the future of the Jewish people.
This overstuffed production shows a suicidal longshoreman fighting his family—and the long defeat of his hopes.
The new novel from the man behind the Mountain Goats suggests that the mind is a dangerous playground.
Two competing narratives of addiction and recovery are both gaining prominence in American pop culture. Can they coexist?
In a world of disconnection and drifting, strengthening the family is a question of trust and love.
Under the cutesy exterior is a subtle film about how we understand our suffering, and what might save us from despair.
Americans in Paris find fear and suspicion instead of marital bliss.
“As Above, So Below” is a sin-focused horror film rather confused about sin.
A creepy, haunting cannibal Western, “Ravenous” explores of the temptations of power.
Sincerity marries sorrow in an album with a tuneful, memorable pop sensibility.
Christopher Beha’s Arts & Entertainments, and how we create and consume stories of other people’s lives in order to feel better about our own.
The director took 12 years to film it, giving his movie time to grow up into a bore.← Older posts
from The American Conservative