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Continuum / 1996–2012
Runs on Windows, Mac, and mobile.
Father Thomas Keating, founder of the Centering Prayer movement and internationally renowned theologian, is known as a public speaker and teacher of Centering Prayer—a revival of contemplative meditation intended to grow the Christian’s personal relationship with God. Influenced by Christian mystics and spiritual traditions from the East, Keating has written a number of books on the practice of Centering Prayer and the contemplative prayer experience. This collection contains the core trilogy of his works, Open Mind, Open Heart, Mystery of Christ, and Invitation to Love, as well as a number of his other works and daily devotionals compiled from his writings, designed to actualize the main ideas he conveys.
In the Logos edition, this resource is enhanced by amazing functionality. Important terms, figures, and dates link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, the Logos Timeline, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Citations from the Catechism or the Bible appear on mouseover, allowing you to see the bigger picture on a click. Tablet and mobile apps let you take your reading with you. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place so you get the most out of your study. Create reading plans that remind you to pick up where you left off in your day-to-day devotionals—and see how Logos Bible Software increases the value of the text by enabling you to bring it to practice.
Thomas Keating is known throughout the world as an exponent, teacher, and writer on contemplative prayer. A Cistercian (Trappist) monk of St. Benedict’s Monastery, Snowmass, Colorado, he is a founder of the Centering Prayer Movement and of Contemplative Outreach. He is the author of numerous books, particularly of the trilogy Open Mind, Open Heart; Invitation to Love; and The Mystery of Christ. Among his most recent books is The Daily Reader for Contemplative Living, compiled by S. Stephanie Iachetta. He served as abbot at St. Joseph’s Abbey in Massachusetts for 20 years before retiring to Snowmass, where he now resides.