Published December 9, 2006
by IVP Books .
Written in English
|Contributions||John Ortberg (Foreword)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||162|
Flirting with Monasticism gives us a new appreciation for how wide and long and high and deep is the love of Christ. Market/Audience Emergent church Young adults Features and Benefits Narrative exploration of monasticism. Appreciation and critique of Dominican spirituality from a young, emergent, Protestant minister. A woman's take on monasticism.2/5(1). Boy joins a monastic order. Their relationship sets a young woman on a much different path than she ever imagined. Woven together in Karen Sloan's Flirting with Monasticism are two stories of love and commitment: her exploration of monastic spirituality set against the yearlong journey of a novice class of men preparing to join the Dominican order. Flirting With Monasticism: Finding God on Ancient Paths Karen E. Sloan IVP Books Paperback pages December Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Flirting with Monasticism: Finding God on Ancient Paths at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users.
Come and see,? says Karen Sloan, Presbyterian pastor and author of?Flirting with Monasticism,? a book in which she takes readers through her . “Come and see,” says Karen Sloan, Presbyterian pastor and author of “Flirting with Monasticism,” a book in which she takes readers through her personal journey with ancient Christian traditions. If the Blessed Mother/monasticism and Presbyterian traditions don’t seem like typical bedfellows, consider Karen’s background. One of the world's largest video sites, serving the best videos, funniest movies and clips. Beyond those flirting behaviors, once a man approached, women also touched in a number of ways to show interest as well. Often, they caressed .
Books shelved as monasticism: The Rule of Saint Benedict by Benedict of Nursia, The Cloister Walk by Kathleen Norris, The Seven Storey Mountain by Thomas. Monasticism (from Greek: monachos meaning "alone") is the religious practice of renouncing all worldly pursuits in order to devote one's life fully to spiritual work. Those pursuing a monastic life are usually called monks or brothers (male), and nuns or sisters (female). Both monks and nuns may also be called monastics.. Monastics usually take religious vows of poverty and celibacy in order. Also unexpectedly, the story of this journey became a book published in December by InterVarsity Press, Flirting with Monasticism: Finding God on Ancient Paths. new monastic, college experience written up for online article, Servant Partners. for more on Monastic . Caveats for evangelicals flirting with monasticism. School(s) for Conversion: 12 Marks of a New Monasticism (New Monastic Library: Resources for Radical Discipleship).