Mary C. Earle

Morehouse Publishing, 2007 

 

Here is a wonderful book which guides the reader into the stories and spiritual practices of holy mothers, the ammas, of the early church in the Near Eastern desert.  Earle, an Episcopal priest, spiritual director, and author of Beginning Again, Broken Body, Healing Spirit, and Marvelously Made introduces us to the women mystics who birthed the Christian contemplative movement.

Mary C. Earle is an Episcopal priest, spiritual director, retreat leader  who is the author of several books including Beginning Again: Benedictine Wisdom for Living with IllnessBroken Body, Healing Spirit: Lectio Divina and Living with Illness, and her latest book, Marvelously Made: Gratefulness and the Body.

Mary C. Earle

Morehouse Publishing, 2003

 

Author, Episcopal priest, and spiritual director, Earle writes from her own experience of living with chronic illness and finding the practice of lectio divina, the ancient church discipline of closely reading and praying with Scripture, to be helpful to those like herself needing support and comfort through the difficulties of sickness and physical pain.

 

Mary C. Earle

Morehouse Publishing, 2012

 

Earle is author of Beginning Again: Wisdom for Living with Illness.  She writes from her own experience of  chronic illness, focusing again on the body in her newest book. Specifically, she composed meditations and exercises on a parts of the body which are to be practiced spiritually and physically. Earle leads readers through a greater appreciation of the human body and the organs which enable its life.

Mary C. Earle

Morehouse Publishing, 2004

Episcopal priest and spirituality author, Earle offers the simplicity of the Benedictine rule as a way to cope with chronic illness in oneself or as caregiver in this often-recommended book. Her words are grounded in her own experience with chronic illness. 

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Mary C. Earle

Skylight Paths Publishing, 2011

With classic Celtic writers such as Pelagius, Eriugena, and the saints, Earle, a clergywoman, introduces writings from various parts of the Celtic world. These words remind us of the 'big book' of creation as it is set against the "little book" of the gospel and offers the reader inspiration from both.