Oh. Well, okay. See if you see anything in this list that interests you.*raises hand* umm....
Bruxy Cavey's The End of Religion. The author talks about how Jesus really was pretty irreligious, in that he basically wanted to do away with a lot of rules of the Judaism being practiced at the time and bring people back to relating more directly with God. (Not a bad theme for the current day, either.) Cavey argues that faith and spirituality are the keys to salvation, and that religion, while sometimes useful, is just a set of rules and practices, but that people frequently confuse religious practices for faith. He makes some good points, I thought.
I've also been reading a lot about women in the early Christian Church, including Bruce Chilton's Mary Magdalene: a Biography, which completely dodges both the theories that Mary was Jesus' wife or that she was a repentant prostitute. A lot of the book is conjecture based on archaeological and anthropological information on women's lives in general at the time.
Also The Lost Apstle: Searching for the Truth About Junia, by Rene Prderson. Junia, sometimes spelled "Junias", is believed to be a woman, possibly evidence of actual female apostles in the early Church, which would in turn be an argument for allowing the ordination of women to the Roman Catholic priesthood (which, as long as people are confessing to things all over the rest of the site, is part of the reason I've been reading a lot of this stuff. I won't bore you with the details).
If you really want some radical thoughts on spirituality, try John Shelby Spong's book Rescuing the Bible from Fundamentalism, in which Spong really rips into people who take the Bible literally. This guy is almost too radical for me to follow, although I do agree with some of his complaints and points.
Along the same lines is Alex Sanchez's teen novel The God Box, which deals with the issue of Christians and homosexuality. The two main characters are gay teens in a school in (I believe) Texas. The one boy really has done his homework, and in the course of the novel he points out and refutes most of the Biblical passages generally used to condemn gays. The other boy is trying to come to grips with the fact that he's a Christian, but also gay, because he's been taught that homosexuality is a sin. The author of this book has actually written several books dealing with gay teens, but this is the first one that's dealt heavily with religion.