Convivium - Faith in our common life
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Convivium promotes and defends faith in our common life.

North American life hums with the assumption that every private concern is now fit material for public debate and social action—every concern, that is, except for religious faith. National columnist Fr. Raymond de Souza, as editor of Convivium, pushes back on this marginalization of religion, though from a posture of engaging persuasion rather than culture war combativeness.

We call it faith in our common life, and we hope you’ll share it with us. Become a member today.


Get the Magazine

Here is the core of the Convivium Project: membership comes with special event access, regular email updates and, of course, six printed magazines per year.


Convivium on iPad

We get it. Not everyone reads their magazines on dead trees any longer. Well, Convivium for your iPad can scratch that itch, though you won’t get the full benefits of membership.


Catch Up By Audio

Editor Raymond de Souza and Publisher Peter Stockland watch current events and shake them down through the particular Convivium lense: faith in our common life.


Get Convivium in your inbox

Not ready to sit down for dinner just yet? Convivium also serves apps, like this modest newsletter with monthly tidbits from across Canada.

Recent Videos

From Vancouver to Jerusalem to Sochi, Fr. Raymond uncovers faith in our common life across the globe.


Balancing Religion and Secularism

Should Canadians be debating the proper place of religion in our society or should elected officials be dealing with these issues instead?


What makes the common good common

Paul Donovan comments on the Supreme Court's Loyola decision


Be Not Afraid: An Evening with George Weigel

The biographer of John Paul II sat down with Father Raymond J. de Souza to discuss conversation, conviviality, and calling.


Short Reads

The meat’s in the magazine, but these brief op-eds are a glimpse into why you should join the Convivium Project.

Not in God's Name: Rabbi Jonathan Sacks for Cardus

The world, it seems, might be better off without religion. Witness the horrific violence of the Islamic State. But what if religion is not the problem, but the solution?


Who, exactly, are the dogs in Mayor Nenshi’s imagination?

The problem with the dog whistle metaphor is that dogs actually have better hearing than humans do.


Losing our religion

Are the sinners more fun? Is God only subjecting us to a cruel test? Pope Francis thinks not.