|Statement||Peter A. Lutz.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||12 leaves ;|
|Number of Pages||12|
As the Forward to this work notes, the great theologian did not s I found this book to be a worthy and rewarding one to read, it basically being the thoughts of Karl Rahner, S.J. concerning the Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius Loyola, and I very much enjoyed reading it, with some very minor reservations/5. The Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius of Loyola TRANSLATED FROM THE AUTOGRAPH BY FATHER ELDER MULLAN, S.J. As the Christian religion cannot long subsist without some spiritual exercises and meditations -- for the Psalmist says: In my meditation a fire flames Notes First Day The Incarnation The Nativity Notes Second Day Note Third Day. As the Christian religion cannot long subsist without some spiritual exercises and meditations—for the Psalmist says: In my meditation a fire flames out—I think none more appropriate than these, which undoubtedly have had their source in the study of the Scriptures andFile Size: KB. The Spiritual Exercises of St Ignatius is not a book to be read for spiritual enlightenment. It describes a series of meditations and contemplations on Christ, the world and is a set of guidelines to help the retreat director give the Spiritual Exercises to another.
While the book supports some experience of the Exercises -- a day retreat, an 8-day retreat, and a retreat "in daily life" or in some form of spiritual direction relationship -- it is also more a general invitation to begin to make the changes in our lives that we and our world deeply need. $ per workbook. The Spiritual Exercises grew out of Ignatius Loyola’s personal experience as a man seeking to grow in union with God and to discern God’s will. He kept a journal as he gained spiritual insight and deepened his spiritual experience. He added to these notes as he . An Outline of the Spiritual Exercises. First Principle and Foundation. God’s creative, unconditional love and call for total response. A positive sense of God, self, creation. Desire for freedom. First Week: Purgation. The problem of evil: global and personal sin. Welcome. This is a digitally enhanced experience of The Spiritual Exercises of Ignatius Loyola intended for spiritual directors, practitioners, extenders, and promoters of Ignatian spirituality. If you are new to The Spiritual Exercises, click resource is designed to support those who lead others in the Exercises, whether as a day retreat, a 19th annotation retreat, or some other.
But he notes that, for those seeking perfection, for the one “giving itself to spiritual exercises,” there is actually some initial value in going through the exercise in the second note. In quoting Saint Gregory, Ignatius gives the general note that it is better to see sin where there is no sin rather than to see no sin where there is sin. The Spiritual Exercises. Tab will take you to The Spiritual Exercises translated into English by Louis J. Puhl, SJ. The Exercises are marked by paragraph numbers, which are the same for every translation. On this site, the paragraph numbers appear in parentheses: for instance, () means paragraph These are the Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius of Loyola, a plan of contemplation to be carried out over about a month. St. Ignatius of Loyola () was the founder of the Jesuits, and was canonized by Pope Gregory XV in He published the Spiritual Exercises in The Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius, one of the great masterpieces of the Christian canon, today continues to offer some of the most accessible and insightful guidance for going on retreat -- whether as a part of a group or by on the rich fruit of St. Ignatius' own meditations and practice, this guide for spiritual perfection has been treasured and faithfully used for Reviews: