Leading Catholic scholars share strategies and reflections on bringing the mission of the church to the First world. A vibrant discussion of how faith can engage secularity, quickening the popular imagination and offering real meaning and sustenance to everyday people.
In this influential bestseller, John R. Quinn, who served as archbishop of San Francisco, makes a bold and persuasive case for reform within the Catholic church, particularly of the policies and procedures of the Roman Curia.
A professional speaker, motivator, and coach, Dave Durand demonstrates that the most important element of success is not putting in longer hours or expending more energy—it is keeping everything in balance.
Michael Crosby shows us how the creative energy of power can nurture healthy relationships, marriages, and families, and contribute to the success of organizations like corporations, churches, and even nations.
This handbook is for Catholics who are interested in contributing to the life of their church. A must-read for lay leaders who, in this era, will be doing the work of the church as laity has never done before.
A faithful investigation of the canonical viability of the female diaconate. Based on thorough research, as well as sound historical and theological analysis, this book makes a significant contribution to the development of women’s roles in the modern church.
EWTN host Fr. George Rutler exposes the spiritual decline of society today, revealing how moral weakness pervades both secular and religious worlds and how the practice of heroic virtues can offer the strength our times desperately need.
With his trademark rigor and clarity, Michael Buckley argues that a true theology of papal primacy, as opposed to an ideology of primacy, must focus on the papacy’s nature as a unique relationship, whose purpose is the unity of bishops among themselves and (through them) the unity of the entire Church.
In Models of Priestly Formation, Msgr. Charles Murphy explores key moments in the history of priestly education and vocation, and points us toward developments in training that can help priests manage increasingly complex demands on their time and talents.