Emily Stimpson





Emily Stimpson

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Average rating: 4.21 · 107 ratings · 35 reviews · 8 distinct works · Similar authors
The Catholic Girl's Surviva...
4.18 of 5 stars 4.18 avg rating — 61 ratings — published 2012
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These Beautiful Bones: An E...
4.19 of 5 stars 4.19 avg rating — 27 ratings — published 2013 — 2 editions
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The Catholic Girl's Surviva...
4.4 of 5 stars 4.40 avg rating — 5 ratings — published 2012
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The Fulfillment of All Desi...
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0.0 of 5 stars 0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2010
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Courageous Women for Teens:...
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4.5 of 5 stars 4.50 avg rating — 6 ratings — published 2013
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Courageous Love for Teens: ...
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4.4 of 5 stars 4.40 avg rating — 5 ratings — published 2012
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Courageous Virtue for Teens...
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4.0 of 5 stars 4.00 avg rating — 3 ratings — published 2012
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Guia de Estudio de El Cumpl...
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0.0 of 5 stars 0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2014
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“as modernism sees it, the human body is nothing more than matter, to be molded, manipulated, and used. Devoid of divine purpose or meaning, it’s left for each of us, as individuals, to decide what we want to do with our body. We can ignore it and neglect it, or we can indulge its every appetite. We can nip it and tuck it, remaking it into whatever shape we desire, or we can cut it, starve it, and put it to rest when age, pain, or disease become too much to bear. We can give it away, again and again, to anyone we fancy in whatever ways we fancy, and we can do what we like with any new life that comes of that giving. When the body is seen as mere matter, anything goes. The body, however, isn’t mere matter. That’s a modernist fiction. Rather, as the Catholic anthropology of the theology of the body reminds us, man is a union of body and soul, made in the image of God. Which means our bodies are us. Your body is you. My body is me.”
Emily Stimpson, These Beautiful Bones: An Everyday Theology of the Body



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