I Live, No Longer I

(Author) (Preface by)
& 2 more

Product Details

$23.00  $21.39
Wipf & Stock Publishers
Publish Date
6.1 X 9.1 X 0.8 inches | 0.57 pounds

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About the Author

Laura R. Hogan holds a Master of Arts in theology from St. John's Seminary in Camarillo, California. She is a Lay Carmelite, an attorney, and a poet. She lives in Southern California with her family and a hawk.


Laura Hogan unpacks Saint Paul's rich theology of transformation in Christ through the lens of his cross. Theologically sophisticated, it is also highly personal, drawing on her ability to see God working in the ordinary, the everyday, and especially the painful. But even in those more difficult moments we all experience, she finds joy in God's mysterious presence. A deeply Christian book.
--Thomas P. Rausch, SJ, Loyola Marymount University

Hogan has written an eloquent yet intimate book--a call to become 'ordinary mystics' by embracing the challenging yet life-giving spirituality of the apostle Paul. Her description of Paul's paradoxical pattern of becoming like Christ is illustrated with real-life examples as well as insightful metaphors. The result is a moving invitation to a joyful life lived in God and for others--even in the midst of the many trials we all will face.
--Michael J. Gorman, St. Mary's Seminary and University, Baltimore

In this inspiring text, Hogan articulates in an engaging way the life-giving, though paradoxical, insight of St. Paul--that joy can co-exist with suffering. . . . This book provides a message of hope and consolation for all of us as we confront the inevitable sufferings of human life.
--Wilkie Au, PhD, Author of The Enduring Heart: Spirituality for the Long Haul

In clear and accessible language, Hogan presents a series of meditations on passages from the writings of St. Paul. . . . Taking the lines of St. Paul's Letter to the Galatians as her motto, 'I live, no longer I, but Christ lives in me, ' she demonstrates how the passage has continuing relevance for our challenging and confused contemporary world.
--Peter Tyler, St. Mary's University, Twickenham, London