The Bible warns against it, Shakespeare wrote about it, and Hollywood loves a story line involving it–jealousy is a part of the human condition. Nevertheless, six new and forthcoming titles are drawing on spiritual truths, faith practices, and other remedies intended to liberate readers from jealousy and its close relative, envy.

Burden Is Light: Liberating Your Life from the Tyranny of Performance and Success

By Jon Tyson (Multnomah, out now)

Tyson, lead pastor at the Church of New York City, points readers away from material success and cultural approval to what is written in the Bible about reaching salvation.

Holy Envy: Finding God in the Faith of Others

By Barbara Brown Taylor (HarperOne, March 2019)

Brown, an Episcopal priest and the author of Learning to Walk in the Dark, imparts her discoveries about how other people in different traditions experience God and the ways each encounter enriched her own faith.

Preach To Yourself: When Your Inner Critic Comes Calling, Talk Back with Truth

By Hayley Morgan (Zondervan, Oct.)

Morgan, who co-wrote Wild and Free, urges readers to change how they speak to themselves, replacing negativity with the promises of God.

Seeing Green: Don’t Let Envy Color Your Joy

By Tilly Dillehay (Harvest House, Sept.)

Dillehay, a pastor’s wife and blogger, specifically addresses common sources of envy in women and urges readers to reimagine what makes them envious as being part of God’s work in other people's lives.

The Jealousy Cure

By Robert L. Leahy Ph. D. (New Harbinger, out now)

Leahy, a psychologist and the author of The Worry Cure, examines the evolutionary purpose of jealousy and lays out steps for using it to improve relationships, including mindfulness practices, cognitive behavioral therapy, and more.

Why Her? 6 Truths We Need to Hear When Measuring Up Leaves Us Falling Behind

By Nicki Koziarz (B&H, out now)

Koziarz, a speaker for the popular women’s ministry Proverbs 31, draws on two important women from Scripture to make the case that “someone will always be ahead, but that doesn’t mean you’re behind,” she writes in the book.