And now I see--: a theology of transformation

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Crossroad Pub., Sep 1, 1998 - Religion - 231 pages
5 Reviews
“Christianity is, above all, a way of seeing. What unites figures as diverse as James Joyce, Caravaggio, John Milton, the architect of Chartres, Dorothy Day, Dietrich Bonhoeffer and the later Bob Dylan is a peculiar and distinctive take on things, a style, a way, which flows finally from Jesus of Nazareth. Origen remarked that holiness is seeing with the eyes of Christ. Teilhard de Chardin said, with great passion, that his mission as a Christian thinker was to help people see. And Thomas Aquinas said that the ultimate goal of the Christian life is a ‘beatific vision,’ an act of seeing. This book is about coming to vision through Christ.” — Robert Barron, from the Prelude

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Review: And Now I See . . .: A Theology of Transformation

User Review  - Regan Leigh - Goodreads

Fr. Barron's illuminating explanations on the transformation of the "pusilla anima" to the "magna anima" were spell binding. I read this book because I'm a huge fan of Word on Fire, but I was ... Read full review

Review: And Now I See . . .: A Theology of Transformation

User Review  - Carl Wohlfeil - Goodreads

Very good summary of Christianity. I found the consistent and constant references to "metanoia" and the "magna anima" throughout the book helped tie all the concepts together very neatly and concisely. Read full review

Contents

Change Your Way of Seeing
1
The Mind of Fear
19
Originating
32
Copyright

12 other sections not shown

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About the author (1998)

Robert Barron is professor of systematic theology at the University of St. Mary of the Lake, Mundelein, Illinois. Fr. Barron was ordained a priest for the Archdiocese of Chicago in 1986, has a masters degree in philosophy from the Catholic University of America and a doctorate in sacred theology from the Institut Catholique in Paris. He is the author of many articles and popular books, including Thomas Aquinas: Spiritual Master; And Now I See: A Theology of Transformation; and The Strangest Way. Fr. Barron gives frequent talks, retreats and workshops on issues of theology and spirituality across the country and hosts the radio program Words on Fire.