Kevin Vost





Kevin Vost


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Kevin Vost, Psy. D. (b. 1961) has taught psychology at the University of Illinois at Springfield, Lincoln Land Community College, and MacMurray College. He is a Research Review Committee Member for American Mensa, which promotes the scientific study of human intelligence.

He enjoys reading the Classics (especially Aristotle and the Stoics) and St. Thomas Aquinas in his spare time.

Average rating: 4.2 · 397 ratings · 59 reviews · 18 distinct works · Similar authors
Memorize the Faith! (and Mo...

4.15 avg rating — 141 ratings — published 2006 — 2 editions
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One-Minute Aquinas: The Doc...

4.30 avg rating — 74 ratings — published 2014 — 2 editions
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Fit for Eternal Life: A Chr...

4.35 avg rating — 43 ratings — published 2007 — 2 editions
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From Atheism to Catholicism...

3.73 avg rating — 26 ratings — published 2010 — 3 editions
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Unearthing Your Ten Talents...

4.19 avg rating — 16 ratings — published 2010 — 2 editions
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Hounds of the Lord: Great D...

4.16 avg rating — 19 ratings — published 2015 — 2 editions
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St. Albert the Great: Champ...

really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 10 ratings — published 2011 — 3 editions
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Memorize the Reasons!: Defe...

really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 17 ratings — published 2013 — 3 editions
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Seven Deadly Sins

4.63 avg rating — 8 ratings — published 2015
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Seven Gifts of the Holy Spirit

4.44 avg rating — 9 ratings2 editions
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“We are unfree, unhappy, and unsettled when we allow things outside of our control, like other people, circumstances, events, or even illnesses, determine our internal attitudes and emotions.”
Kevin Vost, The Porch and the Cross: Ancient Stoic Wisdom for Modern Christian Living

“St. Thomas saw memory systems as essential to full realization of the virtue of prudence; for to achieve virtuous goals in the future, we must act in the present, guided by the memories of what we have learned in the past.”
Kevin Vost, Memorize the Faith! (and Most Anything Else): Using the Methods of the Great Catholic Medieval Memory Masters

“In Discourses II.15, Epictetus gives this parable of men attending a fair: “What then is the universe,” they ask, “and who governs it? No one? Yet how can it be that, while it is impossible for a city or a household to remain even a very short time without someone to govern and care for it, nevertheless this great and beautiful structure should be kept in such orderly arrangement by sheer accident and chance? There must be, therefore, One who governs it.”3”
Kevin Vost, The Porch and the Cross: Ancient Stoic Wisdom for Modern Christian Living



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