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    ink drawing of a small yellow boat on a stormy sea

    Covering the Cover: Hope in Apocalypse

    By Rosalind Stevenson

    May 28, 2022
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    Jeremy Collins’s detailed artwork The Storm evokes the tempest of current events that threatens to overwhelm us from above and below. But the traveler in the boat holds on in hope that it will carry him safely to harbor. See more of Collins’s artwork.

    front cover of Plough Quarterly No. 32: Hope in Apocalypse, showing an ink drawing of a small yellow boat on a stormy sea

     


    Another View

    Ivanka Demchuk recreates scenes from scripture and church history, using both modern and ancient artistic techniques while retaining the aesthetic of classic iconography. Born in Lviv, Ukraine, where she still lives with her family, Demchuk graduated from the Lviv College of Decorative and Applied Art in 2008, and went on to receive a masters degree with honors from the sacral arts department in Lviv National Academy of Arts in 2014. See more of her work.

    artwork of Noahs Ark on the slope of Ararat

    Ivanka Demchuk, The Ark of Noah, mixed technique on canvas and wood, 2016 Used by permission

     


    Back Cover

    “Human life has always been lived on the edge of a precipice. Human culture has always had to exist under the shadow of something infinitely more important than itself. If men had postponed the search for knowledge and beauty until they were secure, the search would never have begun.” —C. S. Lewis

    painting of two people sitting on a shed roof looking at dark storm clouds

    Kevin Lawrence Leveque, Cooling Off, oil on panel, 2008 Used by permission

    Contributed By RosalindStevenson Rosalind Stevenson

    Rosalind Stevenson is the magazine designer for Plough. She lives at Fox Hill Bruderhof in Walden, New York.

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