Across all cultures, men and women have found consolation and courage in the belief that death is not the end, but that it is followed by another, better life to come. How this next life will come about and what form it will take are questions that have occupied the human race down the centuries.
We hope this collection of thoughts, meditations and short stories will lead the reader closer to the Biblical Christ, and his continuing resurrection...
Has there ever been a more hard-hitting, beautifully written, theologically inclusive anthology of writings for Lent and Easter? It’s doubtful. — Publishers Weekly
A treasury of read-aloud tales selected for their spiritual value and literary integrity. Everyone who believes Easter is about more than bunnies and eggs will be grateful for this new anthology of short stories.
A timeless short story suitable for family reading. Depression and poverty have overtaken the residents of Sundown Hollow, until a boy's faith and perseverance lifts their hearts toward Easter.
More Easter Books
“There are many who feel they have lost the Savior. For whatever reason, Jesus is dead to them. Those who feel they have lost Jesus are actually the very ones in whom Jesus has special joy. They are the ones he is seeking.”
The gospel records the actions of the apostle Peter during Holy Week - the enthusiasm with which he expresses his love for Jesus, his cowardice at the moment of crisis, his remorse and the eagerness with which he runs to see the empty grave...
Unveiling his painting, Cross in the Mountains, in his Dresden studio, artist Caspar David Friedrich "sparked a controversy that would force contemporaries to rethink not only art criticism, but also the evocationof the divine."
In the half-light of dawn, in a graveyard, it might have been tempting to believe that their eyes were playing tricks. But the body the women had come to anoint was indeed gone...
More Easter Reading
Take a moment each day to reflect on the true meaning of the Easter Season with our Daily Dig email.
Many readers may well find that this collection – a sequel to the highly successful Watch for the Light: Readings for Advent and Christmas – is the one book they return to year after year, forgoing their usual custom of buying a new Lenten devotional each spring.
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