Things Marianist: Why Mary?

This pamphlet details the thinking of the Founders and includes comments from contemporary Marianists on Mary's meaning today.

Until Christ Be Formed in You

Father Landolfi facilitates conversation between Mary, the mother of Jesus, and the reader. Each chapter begins with a passage from scripture that depicts an event or description of Jesus' life.

Venerable Chaminade’s Etat: A Forerunner of Secular Institutes

This study looks at Chaminade's plan to unite certain young men and women within the ranks of his Bordeaux Sodality in the observance of the traditional vows of evangelical perfection while remaining in the secular world and its implications for today.

Virtues for Mission

Father Lackner’s title, Virtues for Mission, sets the reader on the path of seeking spiritual development for a reason: to prepare oneself to be an active participant in the Christian mission, to be purposeful, to have a goal.

Walking with Adèle

Each chapter in this little book invites the reader to see the subject with Adèle’s heart and spirit.

Welcome Set

“Welcome Set” of five of our most popular books on Marianist topics for new hires at your Marianist Institution

Whose Wine Is It? Reflections on the Relationship Between Marianist Religious Communities and Marianist Lay Communities

Framed by the scripture and images of the wedding feast at Cana (John 2:10), Brother Glodek explores the relationship of Marianist laity and Marianist religious men and women.

William Joseph Chaminade, His Apostolic Intent and His Engagement with Schools, Instruction, and Education: An Historical Portrait

Recommended for school administrators and for those who seek to deepen their philosophy of Marianist education

William Joseph Chaminade: Founder of the Marianists (Hardbound)

This text, the first biography of Father Chaminade, remains the most comprehensive account of his remarkable life.

William Joseph Chaminade: Writings on Mental Prayer

This volume is a collection of original texts on mental prayer from the letters, writings on prayer, and talks and retreats given by William Joseph Chaminade; therefore, the language is from the 19th century.

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