|Dimensioni||19.0 × 11.5 × 1 cm|
The Carmelite Jan Pascha’s handwritten manuscript The Spiritual Pilgrimage of Hierusalem (c. 1530) was rescued from oblivion by its original publication in Flemish (1563) by Peter Calentijn of Louvain, chaplain of its large Benguinage, and with the support of Katherine Brussaert, the Abbess of the monastery of Binderen in Helmont. Soon afterwards, also at Louvain, Jan Pascha’s spiritual masterpiece was translated and prayerfully adapted into its French editions (1566/1576) by the renowned scripture scholar Nicolas de Leuze à Fraxinis, who had edited the (Vulgate) French Louvain Bible (1552) with his assistant Francois de Larben. In turn, John Heigham, from his exile in Douai as an English recusant, translated and published Pascha’s Spiritual Pilgrimage for his English Counter-Reformation audience (1604-1605). With the present transliteration, annotation, and introduction by Dr. Edward J. Clemmer, Jan Pascha’s profound 16th-Century contemplation as interpreted by John Heigham is made accessible and intelligible to all for contemporary spiritual reflection and analysis.
American-born (1948) Dr. Edward J. Clemmer is a married dual-citizen living in Malta since 1992. He completed his Ph.D. in Psychology (1975) under a Jesuit mentor at Saint Louis University. After twenty years (1996), he retired” from university teaching, but still retains his psychological interests in language performance as a Founding Member Emeritus of the Association for Psychological Science. In retirement, Dr. Clemmer published his spiritual journey, Gospel (on the Road to) Emmaus, Vol. 1 & 2 (2011). Then, in 2012, he discovered the Carmelite Priory Mdina, Malta. Presently, Dr. Clemmer is taking a M.A. in Spirituality at the University of Malta, where he is writing his dissertation (2017) on Julian of Norwich.
|Dimensioni||19.0 × 11.5 × 1 cm|
Historian Joachim Smet, O. Carm. offers a glimpse into Carmelite women’s monastic life that spans centuries and continents. Beginning with the affiliation of various individuals and groups, his book takes the reader on a journey through the formation of the first formal monasteries to the successes and struggles of subsequent groups, to the founding of other monasteries beyond European boundaries. Photographs and references complete his account of these cloistered members of the Carmelite family. (Second printing: 2011)
Fr. Joel Giallanza, CSC, offers some wonderful insights in this “mini-course on the Interior Castle.” He offers a brief description of each of the seven mansion, followed by some reflections on how each level impacts prayer and relationships. Each section ends with a meditation on a particular virtue related to that stage of the interior life. (Third printing: 2008)
In this first installment, Fr. Redemptus Valabek, O. Carm., describes the lives of sixteen members of the Carmelite family who lived notably saintly lives. These biographies include laity, such as Bl. Isidore Bakanja and Annie Zelikova, TOC; foundresses of congregations, such as Madre Elisea Maria Oliver, O. Carm. and Ven. Mother M. Angeline Teresa, O. Carm.; and friars, such as Bl. Hilary Januszewski, O. Carm., and Bl. Angelo Paoli, O. Carm.
The Scapular Devotion, Isidor Bakanja, member, scapular confraternity, Carmel in France, Jacques Retouret, Guillotine, martyr, Martinien Pannetier, Agnes Bernard, Thérèse Thiac, Hilary Januszewski, Liberata Ferrarons, Spanish Civil War, Catalonia, Angel Prat, Cloistered Carmel, Maria Badia, St. Joseph, mission, Angelo Paoli, Lay Carmelite, Mariangela Virgili, Hermit, Jerome Terzo, Moravia, Annie Zelikova, Tertiary, Mother Candelaria, Maria Carolina Scampone, Elisea Maria Oliver, Orihuela, sisters, Angeline Teresa, Mystic, mother, wife, Carmen de Sojo
(Second printing: 2004)
Via Sforza Pallavicini, 10
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COD. FISC.: 80044650580
PART. IVA: 02117031001
IBAN: IT67 Z076 0103 2000 0001 4069 009