St. Teresa of Avila - Saints & Angels - Catholic Online
Teresa of Avila was born Teresa Ali Fatim Corella Sanchez de Capeda y Ahumada in Avila, Spain. Less than twenty years before Teresa was born in 1515, Columbus opened up the Western Hemisphere to European colonization. Two years after she was born, Luther started the Protestant Reformation. Out of ...
mystic Archives - Discerning Hearts Catholic Podcasts
Discerning Hearts - Spirituality podcasts dedicated to Catholic Spiritual Direction and authentic Catholic spirituality and prayer - Catholic radio programming
St. Teresa of Avila Prayer Card
St. Teresa of Avila was a Carmelite nun that worked towards it's reformation and was a founder of the Discalced Carmelites. Born in 1515 in the province of Avila, Spain St. Teresa entered the convent at the age of 14 after the loss of her mother. She suffered many illness there and it is at that point she began to explore the teachings of Christian mysticism in order to benefit from her suffering and use it as a means in which to examine her conscience. One of the first women to be…
St. Teresa of Avila icon by Theophilia on DeviantArt
St. Teresa of Ávila icon © Cecilia Lawrence September 2nd 2013 4.5 x 6 inches Ink, watercolor, gold leaf “Let nothing disturb you, Let n... St. Teresa of Avila icon
Let nothing disturb you; nothing frighten you. All things are passing. God never changes. Patience obtains all things. Nothing is wanting to him who possesses God. God alone suffices. St. Teresa's Bookmark FN 2-53 made in West Germany
Saint Peg Dolls For Catholic Kids- How To Have An Exchange
Find all of my peg doll resources here! I recently took part in a Catholic Saint peg doll exchange, and it was awesome! We all painted 36 of the same Saint, then exchanged so we
Quote of the Day
“Let nothing disturb you, nothing cause you fear. All things pass; God is unchanging. patience obtains all. Whoever has God needs nothing else; God alone suffices.” — St. Teresa of Avila, from Saintly Solutions to Life’s Common Problems
Lay people and the third mansions
Do lay people have a different path to holiness than priests and religious? What does Teresa of Avila say about this in the third mansions?