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Entering the Silence: Becoming a Monk and a Writer (The Journals of Thomas Merton) [Thomas Merton] Book 2 of 6 in the Journals of Thomas Merton Series . Editorial Reviews. From Booklist. To love oneself perfectly, Merton writes in an entry near the Book 2 of 7 in The Journals of Thomas Merton (7 Book Series) .. version of his internal struggles to understand his own role as a monk and to.
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Synopsis About this title During his arduous days and nights in the silence of the monastery, the young Thomas Merton simultaneously advanced to priesthood and emerged as a surprising bestselling author when his spiritual autobiography, The Seven Storey Mountain, was published in From the Back Cover : The second volume of Thomas Merton's 'gutsy, passionate journals' Thomas Moore chronicles Merton's advancement to priesthood and emergence as a best-selling author with the surprise success of his autobiography, 'The Seven Storey Mountain'.
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Stock Image. The Journals of Thomas Merton, Vol. Published by HarperCollins. New Hardcover Quantity Available: 1. Seller Rating:.
Bloomsbury Review, July, , p. Mott's research revealed that by Merton was actually keeping two sets of journals, private journals handwritten in bound notebooks and the edited, typewritten journals he showed to others. Then he dismantled his life as he knew it. Gordon divides her look at Father Merton into four sections. He had exchanged a series of letters with Suzuki in Published by Harpercollins
Published by HarperCollins Published by Harpercollins The following year he received an M. His working life was spent as a Trappist monk. At Gethsemani, he wrote his famous autobiography, "The Seven Storey Mountain" ; there he labored and prayed through the days and years of a constant regimen that began with daily prayer at a. As his contemplative life developed, he still maintained contact with the outside world, his many books and articles increasing steadily as the years went by.
Reading them, it is hard to think of him as only a "guilty bystander," to use the title of one of his many collections of essays. He was vehement in his opposition to the Vietnam War, to the nuclear arms race, to racial oppression. Having received permission to leave his monastery, he went on a journey to confer with mystics of the Hindu and Buddhist traditions.