Making All Things New: An Invitation to the Spiritual Life by Henri J. M. Nouwen

Making All Things New: An Invitation to the Spiritual Life

byHenri J. M. Nouwen

Hardcover | January 15, 1999

not yet rated|write a review

Pricing and Purchase Info

$16.74 online 
$19.99 list price save 16%
Earn 84 plum® points

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

Newly repackaged, Making All Things New is an eloquent and simple explanation of the spiritual life from Henri J.M. Nouwen, author of Letters to Marc About Jesus and A Letter of Consolation and one of the best-loved spiritual writers of the twentieth century.

About The Author

Henri J. M. Nouwen (1932-1996) is the author ofReaching Out,The Wounded Healer,Making All Things New,The Return of the Prodigal Son, and many other bestsellers. He taught at the universities of Harvard, Yale, and Notre Dame before becoming the senior pastor of L'Arche Daybreak in Toronto, Canada, a community where men and women with in...

Details & Specs

Title:Making All Things New: An Invitation to the Spiritual LifeFormat:HardcoverDimensions:96 pages, 7.38 × 5 × 0.52 inPublished:January 15, 1999Publisher:HarperCollinsLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:006066326X

ISBN - 13:9780060663261

Look for similar items by category:

Customer Reviews of Making All Things New: An Invitation to the Spiritual Life

Reviews

Extra Content

From Our Editors

What is the spiritual life? Popular spirituality author Henri J. M. Nouwen explores this essential question in Making All Things New. In this classic volume, Nouwen combines psychology and Christianity to provide readers with an intelligent and illuminating introduction to the spiritual life. Nouwen is also the author of Reaching Out, The Wounded Healer and Letter of Consolation.

Editorial Reviews

“An instructive and gentle book. Henri Nouwen does more than tell us that solitude and community are essential for the spiritual life. His words impart a spirit that will better enable his readers to provide themselves with these seemingly contradictory necessities.”