Book Reviews Archive
Here are two new books about popes that are great for your kids (and maybe also for you!).
Just in time for the upcoming canonizations, two special books offer a unique insight into the Church's newest saints.
Arthur Powers spent decades contemplating the novella "The Book of Jotham" which is a poetic tribute to those with intellectual disabilities.
Karee Santos reviews the newest biography of a great saint and educator, who founded the first order of American religious sisters and the backbone of the parochial school system, while raising five children without the help of
Constance Hull shares her take on Daughters in Danger: Helping Our Daughters Thrive in Today’s Culture by Elayne Bennett.
Stuart Dunn considers the impact Marc Cardinal Ouellet's new book, The Relevance and Future of Vatican II.
Find out what Sarah Reinhard has been reading and what she has to share in her weekly book talk.
These Beautiful Bones is a collection of essays about 7 different aspects of the human body and its functions in light of JPII's Theology of the Body talks. Jen Steed recommends it to anyone who would like
Tacy Beck gives fiver reasons you'll want to check out "Chesterton is Everywhere".
Guest contributor Stuart Dunn provides a reflection on Cardinal Arinze's new book, The Layperson's Distinctive Role.
Do you bring Christ to your workplace? If you work for a faith-based organization, the answer to that question may be an easy “yes.” However, the vast majority of Catholics and Christians work in secular institutions. What
Lorrie Lane Dyer reviews the great scriptural resource Meeting Jesus Christ: Meditations on the Word by Msgr. J. Brian Bransfield.
Tanya Weitzel reviews three fiction titles from Catholic singer and author Elizabeth Schmeidler.
Brace yourself for what Sarah Reinhard considers to be one of the best books of 2013. In 7 Secrets to Confession, you'll find a transformative book well worth reading, sharing, and rereading.
Sharing a classic storybook bible with her son takes Tanya Weitzel back to her own childhood.