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How to Make a Good Confession0 out of 5
Down-to-earth, practical guide on how to transform your confessions from embarrassing moments in a dark room into profound experiences of God’s love. Fr. John Kane provides solid guidelines for how you can make the most effective possible use of the sacrament of Reconciliation. Even better, he shows you how to carry the grace of Confession into your daily life, so that you’ll start winning – consistently – your battles against sin. How to Make a Good Confession is a book you can return to again and again in order to renew your sense of God’s mercy.
The Didache Bible – Ignatius Edition (RSV 2CE) – Green Leather0 out of 5
The Didache Bible presents extensive commentaries, based on the Catechism of the Catholic Church, for each of the books of the Holy Bible. This version comes with a premium, green bonded leather cover with gilded edges and uses the Ignatius (aka RSV, 2nd Catholic Edition) translation in standard font size and includes many great resources.
The Didache Bible is ideal for anyone seeking a deeper understanding of the Catholic faith and intended to be accessible by all Catholics in its level of scriptural scholarship.
100 Activities Based on the Catechism of the Catholic Church0 out of 5
Sometimes it is helpful to have a special activity to reinforce the lesson when teaching children an aspect of our Catholic Faith. This book does just that with one hundred thoughtfully crafted activities drawn from the Catechism of the Catholic Church. The worksheets, memory games, Bible studies, etc. in this book are for children in grades 1 through 8. These exercises uncover some of the depth and richness of Catholic doctrine and practice. Topics of the activities are organized according to the four pillars of the Catechism — Faith, Sacraments, Morality and Prayer.
Architects of the Culture of Death0 out of 5
In scholarly, yet reader-friendly prose, DeMarco and Wiker examine the roots of the Culture of Death by introducing 23 of its architects, including Ayn Rand, Charles Darwin, Karl Marx, Jean-Paul Sartre, Alfred Kinsey, Margaret Sanger, Jack Kevorkian, and Peter Singer. This is not a book without hope. The personalism of John Paul II is an illuminating thread that runs through Architects, serving as a hopeful antidote.
The Everlasting Man0 out of 5
G.K. Chesterton propounds the thesis that “those who say that Christ stands side by side with similar myths, and his religion side by side with similar religions, are only repeating a very stale formula contradicted by a very striking fact.” And with all the brilliance and devastating irony, so characteristic of his best writing, Chesterton gleefully and tempestuously tears to shreds that “very stale formula” and triumphantly proclaims in vivid language the glory and unanswerable logic of that very striking fact.