Many of us struggle to understand and receive food as a natural gift from God. Some of us eat too much food. Or we eat too little. Often, we eat without gratitude, without charity, without respect. But, as award-winning author Emily Stimpson Chapman explains in The Catholic Table, with a sacramental worldview the supernatural gift of God's grace can transform and heal us through the food we make, eat, and share.
|Dimensions:||8.4" x 5.4"|
Emmaus Road Publishing
|1-2 copies||14.36 each|
|3-5 copies||13.56 each|
|6+ copies||12.76 each|
The Catholic Table serves up a banquet of good sense infused with theology, blending practical advice with startling insights into our relationship with food and on the side, what else but recipes? This is Emily Stimpson at her witty, well-educated, accessible best.
As an admitted non-foodie, I was surprised and delighted by Emily Stimpson Chapman's The Catholic Table. Chock-full of practical and poignant thoughts and ideas, this book is mentally, spiritually and physically nutritious.
"If you've ever struggled with eating too much or too little, binging or purging, obsessively counting calories or panicking over every food label in the store, Emily Stimpson Chapman is your guide to a better relationship with food. After reading The Catholic Table, you'll not only be convinced that how you approach food is a vital part of living out your Christian faith, you'll wish you could land yourself on Stimpson's next dinner guest list.
Emily Stimpson Chapman is a freelance Catholic writer based in Steubenville, Ohio. Her books include The American Catholic Almanac: The Patriots, Saints, Rogues, and Ordinary People Who Changed America (Image, 2014), These Beautiful Bones: An Everyday Theology of the Body (Emmaus Road, 2013), and The Catholic Girl's Survival Guide for the Single Years (Emmaus Road, 2012). A contributing editor to Our Sunday Visitor, her writing has also appeared in First Things, the National Catholic Register, Catholic Digest, and elsewhere. She writes regularly about faith, hospitality, and food at her blog, The Catholic Table.