Honoring the Sabbath need not be a commitment to a specific day of the week, explains Muller. In fact, it can be a yearlong retreat or a morning walk--"anything that preserves a visceral experience of life-giving nourishment and rest."
Far more than an interesting concept, this is a good read. Each chapter is provocative and fluid, with topics such as "Fear of Rest," "Dormancy," and "The Way of Enough." At the end of his chapters, Muller offers stories, poems, or practices that speak to the themes of the Sabbath. --Gail Hudson --This text refers to the Hardcover edition.
THE SABBATH BOOK REFLECTS MAJOR AVENUES OF PRAYER DIRECTIVES, HAS INSIGHTFUL AND HELPFUL SUGGESTIONS. Read morePublished 14 months ago by Sister Catherine Yaskiw
I read this book while on a spiritual, mental, emotional and physical sabbatical. It is the best book I have read in years... a life changer for me! Read morePublished 18 months ago by Verner Drost
Interesting this book is titled only 'Sabbath.' All of the references to the book are to the word Sabbath and to the term or phrase; "The Sabbath" or "The Sabbath... Read morePublished on July 6 2004 by Joseph J. Slevin
I first read this book shortly after it was published and have used its gentle wisdom many times since. Read morePublished on April 8 2004 by CJ
This book is marvelous! As a psychologist, I've read a lot of wellness-oriented books, but this one truly makes one stop and look at life and what's important. Read morePublished on March 21 2003
I don't know anyone who is too poor to afford the basic necessities, like food and clothes, but I do know many who are starved for downtime -- time for rest, reflection, and quiet. Read morePublished on Jan. 13 2001 by MaryJ44319