Spirituality Dominican Publications Dublin

Spirituality

Author: Dominican Publications Dublin
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Spirituality is a subscription journal that sets out to offer insights to its readers: on the Bible and the Liturgy, the ‘authentic sources of Christian spirituality,’ (Vatican II); on the teachings of the great Christian mystics and theologians on the spiritual life and prayer; on the spiritual experience of saintly Christian men and women, now and in the past. *Annual Subscription - 6 Issues per year**


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Details Coming Up in Spirituality, May/June 2022 In this Issue... Oliver Plunkett, archbishop of Armagh lived during one of the many turbulent periods of Irish history. He was betrayed by a disgraced priest and after a summary trial in London was hanged, drawn and quartered at Tyburn. Benedict Fee presents an imaginary monologue spoken by the door of Oliver’s prison cell: ‘I know for I was there.’ Just when we had hoped that war in Europe was a thing of the past, the conflict in Ukraine happened when Russia invaded on a pretext. Michael Ford spoke with a refugee couple who, like millions of others had to flee to the West. The ancient practice of pilgrimage has been attracting new interest in recent years. One of the most famous and influential in medieval times was that of Lough Derg in Ireland. Bruno Kelleher presents the background to the phenomenon. And Mary McCarthy offers some poems on the Camino de Compostella in Spain, another ancient pilgrimage. Inspired by the example of the twenty martyrs of Algeria, killed in the 1990s, Bishop Willie Walsh develops a theology of presence which is so needed in our modern world.Against the background of the horrific violence being inflicted on the people of a neutral country by its powerful neighbour, Mary Bridget Judge, sees in the life and experience of Mary of Nazareth, a reflection of what women all over the world are still experiencing today. Hardly a day passes without news of yet another disaster to remind us that climate change is with us here and now. Frank Regan reminds us of the challenges facing all of us if the human species is to survive. The print media is full of writers promoting mental well-being, many of them referring to ancient practices from the near and far east. Martin McGee writes on prayer, the silence of the heart, and its beneficial effect. It is probably true to say that few of us know little or nothing about the early days of the church in Africa. Celine Mangan reviews a book on St Mary of Egypt.

Details

Coming Up in Spirituality, May/June 2022


In this Issue...

Oliver Plunkett, archbishop of Armagh lived during one of the many turbulent periods of Irish history. He was betrayed by a disgraced priest and after a summary trial in London was hanged, drawn and quartered at Tyburn. Benedict Fee presents an imaginary monologue spoken by the door of Oliver’s prison cell: ‘I know for I was there.’


Just when we had hoped that war in Europe was a thing of the past, the conflict in Ukraine happened when Russia invaded on a pretext. Michael Ford spoke with a refugee couple who, like millions of others had to flee to the West.


The ancient practice of pilgrimage has been attracting new interest in recent years. One of the most famous and influential in medieval times was that of Lough Derg in Ireland. Bruno Kelleher presents the background to the phenomenon. And Mary McCarthy offers some poems on the Camino de Compostella in Spain, another ancient pilgrimage.


Inspired by the example of the twenty martyrs of Algeria, killed in the 1990s, Bishop Willie Walsh develops a theology of presence which is so needed in our modern world.
Against the background of the horrific violence being inflicted on the people of a neutral country by its powerful neighbour, Mary Bridget Judge, sees in the life and experience of Mary of Nazareth, a reflection of what women all over the world are still experiencing today.


Hardly a day passes without news of yet another disaster to remind us that climate change is with us here and now. Frank Regan reminds us of the challenges facing all of us if the human species is to survive.


The print media is full of writers promoting mental well-being, many of them referring to ancient practices from the near and far east. Martin McGee writes on prayer, the silence of the heart, and its beneficial effect.


It is probably true to say that few of us know little or nothing about the early days of the church in Africa. Celine Mangan reviews a book on St Mary of Egypt.

Details

Coming Up in Spirituality, May/June 2022


In this Issue...

Oliver Plunkett, archbishop of Armagh lived during one of the many turbulent periods of Irish history. He was betrayed by a disgraced priest and after a summary trial in London was hanged, drawn and quartered at Tyburn. Benedict Fee presents an imaginary monologue spoken by the door of Oliver’s prison cell: ‘I know for I was there.’


Just when we had hoped that war in Europe was a thing of the past, the conflict in Ukraine happened when Russia invaded on a pretext. Michael Ford spoke with a refugee couple who, like millions of others had to flee to the West.


The ancient practice of pilgrimage has been attracting new interest in recent years. One of the most famous and influential in medieval times was that of Lough Derg in Ireland. Bruno Kelleher presents the background to the phenomenon. And Mary McCarthy offers some poems on the Camino de Compostella in Spain, another ancient pilgrimage.


Inspired by the example of the twenty martyrs of Algeria, killed in the 1990s, Bishop Willie Walsh develops a theology of presence which is so needed in our modern world.
Against the background of the horrific violence being inflicted on the people of a neutral country by its powerful neighbour, Mary Bridget Judge, sees in the life and experience of Mary of Nazareth, a reflection of what women all over the world are still experiencing today.


Hardly a day passes without news of yet another disaster to remind us that climate change is with us here and now. Frank Regan reminds us of the challenges facing all of us if the human species is to survive.


The print media is full of writers promoting mental well-being, many of them referring to ancient practices from the near and far east. Martin McGee writes on prayer, the silence of the heart, and its beneficial effect.


It is probably true to say that few of us know little or nothing about the early days of the church in Africa. Celine Mangan reviews a book on St Mary of Egypt.

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