|Dimensioni||19.0 x 11.5 x 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 x 11.5 x 1 cm|
Former Prior General Killian Healy, O. Carm., offers some profound reflections on one of the most important figures in Carmelite spirituality, the prophet Elijah. Using the Scriptural texts as a foundation, Fr. Healy incorporates sources of the Carmelite tradition, including the writings of the saints and works of art, to confront contemporary spiritual challenges with a Carmelite perspective.
All three of the world’s great monotheistic religions – Judaism, Christianity and Islam – venerate the Profet of Fire.
For Jews, Elijah is the forerunner of the Messiah, a messenger between heaven and earth, the rebuilder of God’s chosen people. In the Gospels Elijah appears along with Moses during the transfiguration and bears witness to the Lordship of Jesus. For Muslims, we live because Elijah is alive. For all the paragon of fidelity to God.
In Profet of Fire Father Kilian Healy, former Prior General of the Carmelite Order, presents the perennial challange of Elijah: If the Lord is God, follow him; if Baal, follow him.
Modern man – and woman – prefers to straddle the issues. Like Israel of old we do not want to commit ourselves too deeply: we proclaim the principle of peace and justice but promote indiscriminate consumption; we proclame fundamental equality for all but insist on personal and national privilege; we proclaim the primacy of the spirit but reject discipline.
Elijah still calls on the servants of the Most high to throw down their idols and to return to the worship of the One God: If the Lord is God, follow him; if Baal, follow him. The Baals of consumerism and reckless self-interest may be less recognizable than the old idols, but they are even more insidious in misleading the Paople of God.
Profet of Fire challanges us to stand up and be counted.
scriptural source, Elijiah and his times, King Ahab, Carmelite Tradition, courage, Wadi Cherit, purity of heart, christian perfection, contemplation, practice of prayer, contemplative, Elijah model, fruits of contemplation, prayer and contemplation, Jesus prayer, Elijah victory on Carmel, Elijah’s victory on Carmel, the cloud symbol of Our Lady, Elijah Marian devotion, Scapular, legend, celibacy, chastity, the voice, liturgy, spiritual, literature, Zeal, zeal of Elijah, Carmel Today, St Therese, Titus Brandsma, Batholomew Maria Xiberta, Art, family of Carmel, Body of Christ, Naboth, Vineyard, Preaching, Conversion, Prophetic voice, Ahaziah, Violence or Love, Conflict, society, church, Assumption of Elijah
(Fourth printing: 2010)
Fr. Valabek continues his reflections from volume I, looking at the Marian experience in Carmel throughout the ages. In these pages, he illustrates how various Carmelites have accented certain aspects of Marian spirituality, and the impact these had on our understanding the Mother of Jesus. The Scapular devotion and relationship between Mary and contemplative prayer are some of the themes covered in this book.
This is the final volume of Fr. Redemptus Valabek’s meditation in Mary. It describes the Carmelite witness to Mary, the mother of Jesus, from the 18th century to the present, allowing the brothers and sisters of Our Lady of Mount Carmel, both lay and religious, it describe how they were able to express their faith and devotion even under the most trying difficulties. These Carmelites, like ourselves, were faced with changing circumstances and lived in a world always hungry for God but so often concerned with the worship of man rather than that of the Son of Man.
The true devotion to Mary is always present in Carmelite spirituality. It is expressed in many different ways and we need to keep in minde that true devotion to the Theotokos, the Mother of God, is – like the Gospel itself – not an optional accessory in our lives but an essential part of every Christian’s relationship with God.
The pages of this book illustrate the response of Carmelite to the voice of God for their times; that same voice which called to Mary from the very first moment of her existence.
Scapular Devotion, Mary’s Role in Man’s Redemption, Raphael of Saint Joseph, St. Teresa Margaret Redi, Tertiaries, Liberata Ferrarons, Carmen Sojo, Raphael Kalinowsky, Mary of Jesus Crucified, Mother than Queen, Titus Brandsma, Bartholomew Maria Xiberta, Mary’s Seer and Builder, Aylesford, Shrine, Perfect Disciple, Mary’s Place in Carmel, Carmelite Sisters of Bologna, The Scapular, Popular Devotion, Prayer in honor of Our Lady of Mount Carmel
4 color illustrations. (Second printing: 2008)
Via Sforza Pallavicini, 10
00193 Roma - Italia
COD. FISC.: 80044650580
PART. IVA: 02117031001
IBAN: IT67 Z076 0103 2000 0001 4069 009
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