For the Feast of St Ignatius, this is a re-post of the story of the Suppression and Restoration of the Jesuits.
It is human nature to engage memory in bettering ourselves. Memory is an integral part of Ignatian spirituality and a primary way God speaks to us.
A conversation with Tim Muldoon on how Ignatian principles can be applied to all kinds of relationships.
Pope Francis’ new apostolic exhortation is very Ignatian.
As an Easter people we’re called to live in communion with the Ruach Yahweh, the Breath of God.
The Incarnation is not just a snapshot moment, but something that lives on and unfolds through us. The Incarnation was so our understanding of God could be radically shifted.
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.
The Bible doesn’t say “Jesus loves you,” but God’s love is shown more often in deeds and actions than in words.