Repetition in prayer is very Ignatian, so why not for a real lived experience? Going back to a place or situation may reveal something deeper.
Les Misérables reveals the true meaning of Lent and of Christian discipleship, all through a bishop and his candlesticks.
The Christmas season ends on Sunday. The Baptism of the Lord calls us to bring people out of darkness, the dungeon of fear and despair.
The story of Martha and Mary teaches us about a more important kind of work that begins with sitting at Jesus’ feet. Comparatively, all other work is, well, BS.
A scripture reflection on God’s providing to us always. The Bible has many examples of this, including from the 1st readings in the 19th and 17th Sundays of Ordinary Time: 2 Kgs 4:42-44; 1 Kgs 19:4-8
How can you be a contemplative in action? Rest and reflection! A reflection on Mark 6:30-34 using the Ignatian method of stopping, resting, reflecting, and then going back to work. It’s a must in any faith life.
It might as well be Advent because this reading from Luke’s gospel about the birth of John the Baptist is pregnant with two important features that foreshadow the story of Jesus’ birth.
A reflection on the readings from the Mass of the Solemnity of the Lord’s Ascension. (Readings: Acts 1:1-11; Mk 16:15-20)
Readings: Acts 3:13-15, 17-19; 1 Jn 2:1-5a; Lk 24:35-48 Our God is a god of action. God breathes life into Adam’s lungs and puts his spirit into the universe. Saint […]