Teresa of Avila. Edward Hammond. Complete Works of Jonathan Edwards. Jonathan Edwards. Annelie Wendeberg. The Seduction of Lady Phoebe. Ella Quinn. The Cloud of Unknowing. Carmen Acevedo Butcher. The Partridge and the Peartree. Patricia Kiyono. Princes Gate. Mark Ellis. Jamie Lee Scott. A Better Man. Louise Penny. Summa Theologica, Complete. Saint Thomas Aquinas. Brother Lawrence.
You are the Beloved. Works of Martin Luther.
Martin Luther. The Lord's Sermon on the Mount. The Priority of Christ. Robert Barron. The Diary of a Young Girl. Anne Frank. The Seventh Scroll. Wilbur Smith. Top Five Regrets of the Dying. Bronnie Ware. The Rosary: Prayer for Thinking Christians. Ray Wilson.
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Paul: A Biography. Tom Wright. Seeking Allah, Finding Jesus. Nabeel Qureshi. The Strawberry Thief. Joanne Harris. Moon of the Crusted Snow. Waubgeshig Rice. Paula Gooder. Talking to Strangers. Malcolm Gladwell. The Spiritual Exercises. Ignatius of Loyola. Various Authors.
Kingdom of the Blind. Accidental Saints. Nadia Bolz-Weber. Emotionally Healthy Spirituality.
Peter Scazzero. History's People.
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Professor Margaret MacMillan. Lives of Saints. Alban Butler. Anonymous 19th Century Russian Peasant. Edgar Allan Poe. Church of England. Diana Butler Bass. The Dialogue of St. Catherine of Siena. Hogwarts: An Incomplete and Unreliable Guide. The Divine Dance. Short Stories by Jesus. Amy-Jill Levine.
Robert Webber’s Legacy | Robert E. Webber Center
Learning to Walk in the Dark. Barbara Brown Taylor. Cajun Fried Felony. Jana DeLeon. Thomas a Kempis. Nietzsche: eight books in English translation. Friedrich Nietzsche.
Hanging from the trees were long, thick vines that made great swings in my more sporting moments. Beneath them were thick, deep green brush and seven-foot-tall elephant grass. Sparkling brooks ran through the forest, occasionally interrupted by a tumbling waterfall. But most of all, I remember the sense of fear that hovered over it all. All who stepped into the jungle were aware of the stalking lions, the man-eating leopards, the crocodiles and poisonous snakes. Yet I was enchanted by its mystery. There is a feeling of something beyond—a deep and impenetrable mystery that beckons one to enter into its reality by simply experiencing its power.
For the first seven years of my life, I lived in the jungle and knew nothing about Western civilization except what I was told. I had never seen a big city until my family stopped in Shanghai on our way home to America. I was amazed at the huge, tall buildings of that concrete city, the masses of people, the quickly moving taxi cabs, the clatter of the restaurants, and my first sighting of a trolley car. For some reason, however, industrial and technological society has never given me the same feeling of awe and wonder I experienced in the forest.
Ancient Future Worship
As I grew up in the Western culture of America and began attending school, the mystery of my childhood was soon re placed by the Western ideal of the explainable. Everything, even religious experience, I learned, was to be subjected to reason, logic, and observation.
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Claims to mystery, to wonder, and to the experience of things too deep to explain were looked upon as primitive, anti-intellectual, and weak minded. This concern for a rational understanding of the universe spilled over into my religious education, particularly in college and seminary. For example, I still remember my first survey course of the Old Testament. The teacher walked into class carrying a large syllabus that included more than one hundred pages of facts. In his introduction he told us that all we needed to know for his course was in the syllabus. Memorize it! Indeed, the syllabus represented a masterpiece of organized information about the Old Testament.
It contained the important names, dates, and events not only in general, but specifically for every book and chapter of the Old Testament. What happened on the third day of Creation? What was the name of the last judge?