Michael Mullins looks at St Paul's Trinitarian theology and the emphasis on community in his writings. What do his letters tell us about the way he structured his own faith and prayer?
Thurs 28 May: Paul refers to himself as a Pharisee, son of Pharisees, in today's first reading. What is our understanding of St Paul and how has it changed?
Nick King SJ looks at the change effected in the apostle by his encounter with the risen Jesus on the road to Damascus, and the demands that St Paul's letters still place on their readers.
Jerome Murphy-O'Connor discusses Paul's role as a pastor to the early Christian communities he established and looks at how he maintained his relationships with them from a distance.
Bishop John Arnold describes St Paul's conversion as a long journey in faith, rather than a singular event on the road to Damascus, and looks at what we can learn from this journey.
This elegantly-produced work serves a dual purpose: it reflects an actual pilgrimage to the Holy Land by the author; and it is a sort of verbal pilgrimage through the texts of the third Gospel.
Who was the man from Tarsus who influenced the course of Christianity more than probably any other saint? Peter Edmonds SJ introduces the 'Thirteenth Apostle'.
Jack Mahoney SJ explores the significance of this famous discourse and its place in the moral teaching of Jesus.
There are many questions which the gospel accounts of the risen Jesus leave unanswered, but they are not so much questions about Jesus as questions about human life itself, argues Gerard J. Hughes.
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