With Luke 2 and 1 Corinthians 13 as reference points, readers will connect their faith in ways that bind them to love and hope in the person of Jesus Christ. While your circumstance may differ from Mary’s, the similar deepening of faith through heartache and suffering and hope and triumph will inspire you in your identity, calling, and destiny in Christ.
The partnership of Charles Babbage and Ada Lovelace was one that would change science forever. They were an unlikely pair – one the professor son of a banker, the other the only child of an acclaimed poet and a social-reforming mathematician – but perhaps that is why their work is so revolutionary.
Essentially, if you are an aspiring fiction writer and you want to save yourself lots of time and headaches, grab a copy of Writing Fiction and give it a read. You'll be glad that you did!
Brooke Bratz, author of the book Chronic Love, shares her own personal testimony about her journey with chronic illness has brought her closer to God.
In Near the Exit, Travels of the Not-So-Grim Reaper, Lori Erickson, travel writer and Episcopal deacon, takes readers on a spiritual journey to face death head on in order to learn about what makes us human.
50 Essential Etiquette Lessons by Katherine Flannery is the perfect etiquette book for the modern age. A tiny book chock full of great tips and advice, this reference guide is great for young professionals.
Calhoun's latest book, WHY WE CAN'T SLEEP, offers hope for all women (especially Generation X) who are dealing with the struggles of aging. We are not invisible after 40.
As the pastor of two small churches, I am always looking for litanies we can use on Sunday Mornings. Pratt's work is both poetic and powerful. Her book is a resource I will refer to repeatedly.
Why do women love horses? What does our love of horses say bout us? Reading Halley's book was refreshing because it felt as if I finally had the opportunity to sit down with a well spoken and very well educated friend and talk through these questions. She uses stories from her own personal history with horses (some of which made me cry) as well as different sociological and psychological frameworks. She also shares results from an interview she conducted with self-identified "horse crazy," women. The results, especially the way "horse crazy," impacts members of the disability community, were fascinating.
Gould's playful work is purr-fect for anyone who wishes that she knew a little bit more about art history. This book won't make you into an overnight art history expert (which makes sense, because that isn't her goal), but it WILL use adorable cat paintings to introduce you to the major developments of art history in the Western World.