A Door Opening to Mystery: the Athanasian Creed
The Athanasian Creed – also known by its first words “Quicumque vult” – is a summary of truths of the faith about the Most Holy Trinity and the Incarnation. Saint Josemaría used to pray and meditate on this text on the third Sunday of each month, to grow in his love for the Father and the Son and the Holy Spirit.
Normal, Discreet… and Divine
"The ordinariness of our daily life is no obstacle to God’s ardent love. He looks upon us at every moment with renewed affection." A new article on Christian life.
Free eBook “God’s Tenderness: Reflections on His Mercy”
This free eBook brings together a number of articles published on this website during the Jubilee Year of Mercy convoked by Pope Francis.
Christ Reveals the Father's Mercy
"Divine mercy, which God revealed throughout the history of the Chosen People, shines brightly in the Word Incarnate." An article on mercy in Sacred Scripture, for the Jubilee of Mercy in the Church.
God's Open Heart: Mercy and Apostolate
"We need to let God, who lives in us, love through the heart of each one of us: loving with God’s love." An article written for the Jubilee of Mercy in the Church.
With Love In Our Eyes: Mercy and Fraternity
Saint Josemaria insisted that charity in a Christian should never be “official, dry or soulless,” but rather full of human warmth and affection. An article on Christian life written for the Jubilee of Mercy in the Church.
Serene Attentiveness: the Spiritual Works of Mercy
The spiritual works of mercy seek to provide for the many different ways the human heart experiences hunger and thirst, nakedness and helplessness, sickness and imprisonment: types of spiritual poverty we all suffer from.
His Mercy Endures Forever: At the Beginning of the Jubilee Year
A new series of articles on the place of mercy in the Gospel and the corporal and spiritual works of mercy.
"Go and Do Likewise": the Law of God and Mercy
A new article in the series on mercy. We are asked to "shape our hearts in accord with the lines marked out by the Beatitudes, making a reality of the ideal Christ sets forth for us: 'to be merciful even as your Father is merciful.'"