Shows some signs of wear, and may have some markings on the inside. Your purchase also supports literacy charities. Fine in Fine dust jacket. First Edition; First Printing.
No names, no marks, no tears. Remnants of sticker on rear DJ. A great looking book! First Edition NL with 1. Hard Cover. Advanced Book Search Browse by Subject. Make an Offer. Find Rare Books Book Value. Sign up to receive offers and updates: Subscribe. Book file PDF easily for everyone and every device. This Book have some digital formats such us :paperbook, ebook, kindle, epub, fb2 and another formats. Table of contents. With light-hearted humor, gentle encouragement, and a healthy dose of wisdom and insight, Chris Fabry reveals the beauty in where you are today — encouraging you to step forward in faith and to encounter God as you have never before At the Corner of Mundane and Grace.
You will laugh, cry, and pray as Chris Fabry takes you to the corner of Mundane and Grace. At the corner of Mundane and Grace you will see God in your life in the most marvelous ways. Colson, Prison Fellowship Ministries If your life is rather ordinary, this book will lead you to the extraordinary stuff that God has hidden in your daily routines.
This happy volume will have a special place in my heart and in my home. I predict that others who taste and feast will be delighted and nourished as I have been.
Tenring Up AIr Happy. Experiencing Dog. A Prayer for Every Day.
The NinetyMinute Wait. Ten Seconds 1 l. Diclnt Even Know Her Name. The Hardest Lesson ofCamp A. Flashing Clocks. Panthers and Cheetahs.
Ripped Seams and Babys Screams. Simple Pleasures.
Empty Places Filled. Faith Two Wheels and Kneepads. Daydream Believing.
Living Backwards. Juvenile Nonfiction. Language Arts. LGBT Interest. Literary Fiction. Politics Current Events. Sci Fi. Self Help.
https://constenottemill.tk Short Stories. Hi Cheryl, I appreciate your prayers and encouragement, too!
And what you say is so true -- the most ordinary things can become worship if done as unto God -- it's something we so often forget and need reminded of! Dear Valerie, Oh I love your closing statement! I wonder if something sparked in her when she sensed that your group valued her work? You caught a glimpse of the divine inside of her heart, as she shared her passion with those who appreciated it!
I want to look for that hidden beauty in those who are around me also! Thank you for such beautiful encouragement today my friend! Love and Hugs to you! Hi Bettie. I'm with you - -I often forget to look for the hidden beauty -- especially in others and wish I could remember to do this more often!
I think we miss much when we look at things only through our own lens or with a perspective that's so earth-bound. When we change our view and see what's unseen, then we discovers something truly extraordinary! Well the end result looks divine. I love how you captured the noodle slicing lady. Her expression is priceless! As usual your writer's eye and insight noticed and recorded things that passed me right by on the same trip at the same time, that's why you are the writer in the family.
How brave you were to snap pictures! That poor soul would have intimidated me How beautiful that you were able to recognize and capture her talent. With homemade sauce Hi Linda, I was intimidated! That's why my photos weren't the best - -I snapped before I was ready and kept putting my camera back in its bag!
And oh -- your Trader Joe's pasta sounds divine and I doubt that you could ever look unpleasant or unapproachable, friend! Just the other day my hairdresser mentioned that she makes her own pasta, the flour needing just the right balance of gluten in the semolina, I think it was? Anyhow, when I read your last line I thought how she is doing the divine in her kitchen in a Canadian province in an ordinary city that is rarely a destination for travellers and far from Rome!
I'm sure this lady in Rome who showed you pasta making may never ever hear the name Edmonton! Yet, both my hair dresser and the pasta lady of Rome are creating their own masterpieces from global ingredients. You've reminded me that what each of us has in our own kitchen is everything- present, perfect, and ordinary. Hi Lynn, I love that your friend makes her own pasta -- how industrious of her and you're right, so far from Rome! And how right you are that both of them in their own way are creating artful beauty.
Hoping your cake decorating class was inspiring! Hi Valerie - : Love being at your blog- always refreshing and nice to read your thoughts on God and life and travel and food! This was interesting- I enjoyed meeting the pasta lady and imagining her expressions- though the ones you caught with the camera were perfect!
It sounds really good. Oh how I need to find the divine in my mundane!
Thanks for faithfully writing your blog, It is such a blessing to me! Hi Susie, I am so glad to hear from you and I do hope you are able to find a few sprinkles of divine in whatever mundane things are filling your life at the moment! I think of you often and hope your art and creativity will inspire a new word from you soon! Dear Valerie, you have such a deft touch with storytelling and a wonderful way of weaving personal anecdotes and book reviews into your accounts as a traveller and taster of life.
I love how the pasta-making woman warmed to the attention she was receiving, melting into softness before your very eyes! Definitely a mundane moment marvel and a holy-ordinary occurrence made extraordinary by God's grace, and by your beautiful gift of capturing and expressing what is happening around you via photographs and words. This ties in so well with the way God has been leading me over several months to see glory in the ordinary and awaken to wonder in the everyday.
Thank you for a lovely reminder to keep my eyes peeled and heart open to these things.