Nathalia Ortiza and her friend Lisa Fernandez discuss the perils of being single, Latina and over 30. If you’re over 30 and you’re single, Catholic…read more
In the July/August issue of The Atlantic, Hanna Rosin asks if “The End of Men” is upon us. She argues women — with increasingly greater…read more
It’s good to clarify that Mary herself does not perform miracles; all miracles are an act of God. That said, Catholics do believe that Mary…read more
In Captain America: Civil War, it’s hero against hero as moral lines are drawn and crossed– friends become enemies, enemies become friends, and some of…read more
Vice and sin are sexy. Character and virtue… not so much. But where’s the line between them? What exactly is a virtue? Can it be…read more
When Sex and the City 2 arrived in theaters last Friday, women across the country were eagerly anticipating its release with all the excitement of a Harry Potter-phile awaiting a Daniel Radcliffe appearance. So why does the Sex and the City franchise continue to appeal to people (mostly women), six television seasons and two movies later? The answer may, ironically, have nothing to do with the sex or the city, and more to do with its very real representation of the feelings, conversations and experiences women have, juxtaposed with the exaggerated characters and lives that don’t reflect most women’s reality at all.
In this “Thinking Out Loud,” Dr. Christine Whelan and I compare thoughts on SATC and how it relates to our own adventures in dating, friendship, married life and even our faith lives.read more