At the end of the first chapter of Paul’s letter to the Galatians, he reminds his readers that early in his apostolic career, he was not known by sight to the Christians of Judea, but they knew who he was: “I was still unknown by sight to the churches of Judea…they kept hearing, ‘He who once persecuted us is now preaching the faith which he once tried to destroy.’ And they were glorifying God because of me” (1:23-24). That’s a timely lesson for us all: they didn’t know what he looked like, but they knew who he was—the kind of man he was—and glorified God because of it.We are living in the crux of an age in history which fosters almost the opposite: people know (and obsess over) what we look like, but have no idea who we are. People used to be known for their actions and ideas; now they are merely recognized by sight. What can we do in our families to combat “look at me” shallowness and foster “glorify God because of me” depth? I think we know, but are we willing to do it?