In each annual Goshen Conference on Religion and Science, a single speaker, who has proven to be an important voice in the dialogue between religion and science, is invited to present a topic of her or his choice in a series of three lectures. The speaker in the 2016 Goshen Conference was Hava Tirosh-Samuelson, Regents Professor of History, Irving and Miriam Lowe Professor of Modern Judaism, and Director of Jewish Studies at Arizona State University. Tirosh-Samuelson chose to illustrate the interplay of religion and science by focusing on Jewish conceptions of nature as they have evolved over time from antiquity to the present. Presenting Judaism as a way of life, Tirosh-Samuelson shows how the foundational beliefs of Judaism—creation, revelation and redemption—and the Judaic ethics of responsibility have given rise to contemporary Jewish environmentalism. Written as intellectual history, Tirosh-Samuelson’s lectures are inherently interdisciplinary, engaging biblical hermeneutics, theology, philosophy, mysticism, ethics, and science. The lectures are distinctly cross-cultural, presenting the interaction of Judaism with ancient Greek philosophy, medieval Islam and Christianity, as well as modern philosophy. This methodology enables Tirosh-Samuelson to explicate her textual sources, while acting as a publicly engaged scholar who is deeply concerned about the destruction of planet Earth. With emphasis on the primacy of ethics, Tirosh-Samuelson invites readers of all religious traditions to see the current eco-crisis as humanity’s greatest challenge to which religion offers the deepest response. The case of Judaism makes clear that the Abrahamic traditions can meaningfully address our ecological crisis documented by the environmental sciences.