We’re thrilled to give our readers a sneak peek at The Catholic Mom’s Prayer Companion: A Book of Daily Reflections, the newest addition to our CatholicMom.com Book Imprint with Ave Maria Press. Today, Jen Steed puts a Catholic spin on National Mulligan Day with a reminder about a spiritual do-over.
Browsing: spiritual reading
Stuart Dunn reviews what he considers the definitive biography of Bl. Pier Giorgio Frassati, new from Ignatius Press.
Ten years ago, author Ralph Martin condensed this wisdom into a best-selling treatise on the spiritual life: The Fulfilment of All Desire: A Guidebook for the Journey to God based on the Wisdom of the Saints. The much-beloved book is discussed with the author in this interview by Fr. John Flynn.
Charisse Tierney reviews Judy Landrieu Klein’s powerful new book, “Mary’s Way,” about surrender and trust.
The power of a mother’s prayer consists in offering her child and herself to God in a way that makes more space for his love—a challenge that’s easier said than done, Judy Klein notes in this excerpt from her new book, “Mary’s Way: The Power of Entrusting Your Child to God.”
Do you need a little help in little help jump-starting your morning prayer? Michele Faehnle shares about the latest Catholicmom.com book – “The Catholic Mom’s Prayer Companion: A Book of Daily Reflections,” edited by Lisa Hendey and Sarah Reinhard. This book can help you start your morning off right!
Mary Lou Rosien reviews “From Grief to Grace,” a book that outlines practical steps to find a way to grace and joy, rather than remaining in the darkness of grief.
“Champions of the Rosary: The History and Heroes of a Spiritual Weapon” by Fr. Donald Calloway has three parts: a detailed history of the rosary, profiles of twenty-six champions of the rosary, and information on praying the rosary. Patrice Fagnant-MacArthur offers her take on the book.
Moms, do you want to learn more ways to live in Divine Mercy? Ellen Mongan recommends “Divine Mercy for Moms,” a treasure that you will definitely want to dig into.
Bishop Robert Barron contends that Scriptural authors understand sin not so much as a series of acts, but as a condition in which we are stuck, something akin to an addiction or a contagious disease. No amount of merely human effort could possibly solve the problem.