The Thomas Merton Center at Bellarmine University

Reviews of:

Thomas Merton and the Inclusive Imagination

File#TitleFirst LineRev.AuthorCitationYear
01 Emphasizing the providential and the ecstatic, and the sensitive to ontological unity and wholeness as hallmarksCooper, David D. American Literature 75.3 (September 2003): 668-670.
02 Like the scope of the writer's mind on which it focuses, this study is expansive.Kehoe, Deborah P. Christianity and Literature 54.4 (Summer 2005): 623-627.
03 After entering the Trappist Order in 1941, Thomas Merton continued to develop as a spiritual writer, social critic, cultural observer, and monk. He hadBrown, D. A. Choice Connect 39.10 (June 2002) 1786.
ANNUAL At least three reviews of Ross Labrie's Thomas Merton and the Inclusive ImaginationStull, Bradford T. Merton Annual 15: 263-267.
CSQ Ross Labrie is already well known in Thomas Merton circles through the publication of an earlier work, The Art ofHart, Patrick, OCSO Cistercian Studies Quarterly 37.3 (2002): 346-47.
JOURNAL For more than two decades, Ross LabrieO'Connell, Patrick F. Merton Journal [UK] 9.1 (Easter 2002): 42-44.
SEASONALGrowing Toward WholenessReaders of Thomas Merton have long known about Merton's fascination with William Blake, bothWeis, Monica, SSJ Merton Seasonal 27:1 (Spring 2002): 20-21.