Our deeply engrained images and metaphors for God affect our perception of who God is. What if we challenged them?
Ignatius was quick to name tears as a sign of consolation, but it’s not the only indicator of spiritual movement.
Dream what God has in store for you. The Exercises call us to engage our imagination as we step into a deeper relationship with God.
We’re quick to take action without first listening—really listening—to reality. There is a Truth that underlies all of reality, which we can only find in the pause and in the silence.
How do we introduce Ignatian spirituality to children? I speak with Jared Boyd, author of Imaginative Prayer: A Yearlong Guide for Your Child’s Spiritual Formation. Oh, and there’s a guided meditation at the end.
Why are we so geocentric when we think of God’s creation? How does God gaze upon other civilisations in the universe?
This question, in the Ignatian sense, moves us toward the love of God.
The Bible doesn’t say “Jesus loves you,” but God’s love is shown more often in deeds and actions than in words.
A new audio meditation inspired by Ignatius’ Contemplation to Attain Love, a kind of life-long Examen.