Sarah E. Hinlicky was born in St. Louis, but has spent most of her life in New York, New Jersey and North Carolina. She graduated from Lenoir-Rhyne College with a B.A. and departmental honors in Theology and Philosophy in 1998. Now she is a research assistant at the Institute on Religion and Public Life, which publishes the monthly journal First Things.
Ever pursue romance against the odds just because that seems, well, romantic? Take Sarah's advice: Don't.
For years I had just one face, the same in public and private. But not any more. Now I'm wearing makeup.
Can we even begin to understand the mystery of conversing with the Almighty?
The pain of breaking up kind of makes you long for something better.
It was just a simple little Christmas gift. But it didn't stay simple for long.
Extreme grace can seem such a faraway concept. Until it happens to you.
Leaving your family behind to go to college can be traumatic. But the friendships you form go a long way to fill the gap.
When a loved one dies suddenly, unjustly, it's tempting to blame God. But scorning the great comforter provides less relief than imagined.
Ever feel like you'll never find Mr./Ms. Right? Hinlicky's advice might help.
Women's magazines gave birth to feminism, right? So why do they look like guides to improving your sex techniques so a man will want to marry you?
Subversive Virginity told us all about the power of female purity. Now it's the guys' turn. Sarah's at it again, stirring up controversy in all the right places.
When romance goes sour, the healing can take a while. Even for a guy.
In a culture of easy access, virginity is where real sexual power lies.
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