Simonetta Carr

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Simonetta Carr

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Born
in Reggio Emilia, Italy
May 02

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March 2010

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Simonetta Carr was born in Italy and has lived and worked in different cultures. A former elementary school teacher, she has home-schooled her eight children for many years. She has written for newspapers and magazines around the world and has translated the works of several authors into Italian. Presently, she lives in San Diego with her husband Thomas and family. She is a member and Sunday School teacher at Christ United Reformed Church.
Awards - First prize (Best Biography) in the 2014 San Diego Book Awards Association (see book Anselm of Canterbury)
First Prize Athanatos Ministries - Best children's book (see book Anselm of Canterbury)

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Simonetta Carr Right now, I am working on Irenaeus of Lyon for my Christian Biographies series. I am also writing a book about my son and his battle with schizophren…moreRight now, I am working on Irenaeus of Lyon for my Christian Biographies series. I am also writing a book about my son and his battle with schizophrenia, and a book in Italian about Giulia Gonzaga (a lady of the Italian Reformation). I am translating The Courage to be Protestant by David Wells from English into Italian.(less)
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Published on December 21, 2019 10:07
Irenaeus of Lyon Athanasius Augustine of Hippo Anselm of Canterbury Martin Luther Peter Martyr Vermigli John Calvin
(14 books)
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4.48 avg rating — 481 ratings

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SPQR: A History o...
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Simonetta Carr is now friends with Diego Christanza
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The Very Oldest Pear Tree by Nancy I. Sanders
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Passion and Compassion in Early Christianity by Susan Wessel
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Excellent.
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The Christian Imagination by Willie James Jennings
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Thought-provoking book, unearthing insidious ways in which non-biblical colonial persuasions have infiltrated Christian thought. It's a book I will re-read a few times.
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The Golden Legend by Jacobus de Voragine
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The Supper of the Lamb by Robert Farrar Capon
“To be sure, food keeps us alive, but that is only its smallest and most temporary work. Its eternal purpose is to furnish our sensibilities against the day when we shall sit down at the heavenly banquet and see how gracious the Lord is. Nourishment is necessary only for a while; what we shall need forever is taste.”
Robert Farrar Capon
Bed And Board by Robert Farrar Capon
“Perhaps the largest single trouble with our abundance of possessions is the fact that so many of them are owned, not because of what they are, but because of what they confer on us. They are there, but we seldom look at them. We have so much, but we love precious little of it for itself. After the itch of the mind has been scratched, matter itself goes into the discard; the junkyard is the true monument of our society. We have the most marvelous garbage the world has ever produced. Literally. Have you ever looked hard at a tin can? Don't. It will break your heart to throw it out, all silver and round and handy. But the truth is you have to throw it out. We produce so much that there isn't time or room to keep it. What is sad, though, is that the knack of wonder goes into the trash can with it. The tinfoil collectors and the fancy ribbon savers may be absurd, but they're not crazy. They are the ones who still retain the capacity for wonder that is at the root of caring”
Robert Farrar Capon
Simonetta Carr is now following Josh's reviews
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SPQR by Mary Beard
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Heresy and Dissent in the Carolingian Empire by Matthew Bryan Gillis
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Topics Mentioning This Author

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Myths on Lady Jane 1 5 Jan 29, 2013 08:47AM  
“We typically misunderstand what's wrong about consumerism. It's not that it makes us love material things too much. To be a good consumer, you have to desire to get lots of things, but you must not love any of them too much once you have them. Consumerism needs children who do not stay attached to their toys for very long and learn to expect the next round of presents as soon as possible. When consumerism succeeds, our attachments are shallow, easily broken, so we can move on to the next thing we're supposed to get. Being a good consumer means desiring new things, not cherishing old ones. And the new things you're supposed to desire are not always material things. Spirituality is now a consumerist enterprise, too.”
Phillip Cary, Good News for Anxious Christians: Ten Practical Things You Don't Have to Do

Steve Bloem
“One of the hardest but most necessary calls on the church of Jesus Christ is to step up to be part of the social support system of the mentally ill.”
Steve and Robyn Bloem

Dietrich Bonhoeffer
“We must learn to regard people less in the light of what they do or omit to do, and more in the light of what they suffer.”
Dietrich Bonhoeffer, Letters and Papers from Prison

C.S. Lewis
“Aslan" said Lucy "you're bigger".
"That is because you are older, little one" answered he.
"Not because you are?"
"I am not. But every year you grow, you will find me bigger.”
C.S. Lewis, Prince Caspian

C.S. Lewis
“I am trying here to prevent anyone saying the really foolish thing that people often say about Him: I’m ready to accept Jesus as a great moral teacher, but I don’t accept his claim to be God. That is the one thing we must not say. A man who was merely a man and said the sort of things Jesus said would not be a great moral teacher. He would either be a lunatic — on the level with the man who says he is a poached egg — or else he would be the Devil of Hell. You must make your choice. Either this man was, and is, the Son of God, or else a madman or something worse. You can shut him up for a fool, you can spit at him and kill him as a demon or you can fall at his feet and call him Lord and God, but let us not come with any patronizing nonsense about his being a great human teacher. He has not left that open to us. He did not intend to.”
C.S. Lewis, Mere Christianity

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message 3: by Adam

Adam Yup, that was it.


Simonetta Carr Thank you. Which one was that? The one on my trip to Indonesia?


message 1: by Adam

Adam Read your new commentary piece in Modern Reformation. Very good!


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