Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by Michael J. Himes and Stephen J. Pope.|
|Contributions||Buckley, Michael J., Himes, Michael J., Pope, Stephen J., 1955-|
|LC Classifications||BR50 .F48 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||371 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||371|
|LC Control Number||96031325|
Finding God in All Things was an assigned book in my Introduction to Spiritual Direction class. Barry is a noted author on spiritual direction, and this is not the first book of his that I have read. In Finding God in All Things, Barry is using the Ignatian spiritual exercises as a model for spiritual formation/5. Finding God in All Things: A Companion to the Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius: Companion to the Spiritual Exercises of us William A. Barry out of 5 stars /5(1). These essays deal with four major themes: the relationship between belief and unbelief, the connection between religion and science, the interpenetration of theology and spirituality, and the nature and value of higher education within the Catholic context - themes that reflect the persistent quest to discern the presence and action of God within the multiple dimensions of Price: $ Rather, as Thomas Aquinas taught, God is in all things, “by essence, presence, and power.” And mind you, since God is endowed with intellect, will, and freedom, he is never dumbly present, but always personally and intentionally present, offering .
FR. MARTIN: Probably the shortest way of describing it is finding God in all things. FR. MARTIN: And the idea is that God is not simply to be found in our prayer life, which is very important, or in worship services and Mass or in reading the Bible. All those are important and at the center of that kind of spirituality. Finding God in All Things. Throughout much of the world, the Jesuits are best known for their colleges, universities, and high schools. But in a time when many are searching for greater meaning, another aspect of Jesuit life is attracting wide interest. And that is the unique spirituality introduced nearly years ago by St. Ignatius Loyola. I highly recommend this book to anyone who wants a fresh look at 21st (aka 1st) century Christianity. If you want to be challenged to really live your life as Christ did, accept we are all imperfect in our attempts to do so and that God's grace allows you space to get there, this is the book /5(). The two books, both written by Catholic specialists in spiritual direction, were a helpful pairing. Barry is a Jesuit, and Albert Haase is a Franciscan. Finding God in All things was published a couple of weeks ago by Intervarsity Press and Finding God in all Things was published nearly 30 years ago by Ave Maria Press/5.
Finding God in All Things gives new life to the spirituality of St. Ignatius and illuminates the transforming power of the Exercises. With o copies sold of the first edition, this timely new edition offers today's readers a clear presentation of the themes and contemporary practice of this classic spiritual retreat. Finding God in all things is at the core of Ignatian Spirituality and is rooted in our growing awareness that God can found in every one, in every place and in everything. When we learn to pay more attention to God, we become more thankful and reverent, and through this we become more devoted to God, more deeply in love with our Creator. Here are a few suggestions that can help you strengthen your core relationship with God. Start your day by offering it all to God. Imagine all the spokes of your life—all the people, responsibilities, commitments, and interests that make up your day—and envision them all illuminated by the presence of God at your core. FINDING GOD IN ALL THINGS 89 The Contemplative Life For Jalics, Ignatius' text refers to a contemplative existence: one in which our attention is directed fully to God's presence, in which our faculties, and even divine things, recede. After the transition, the.