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.
04 It is astonishing that nearly thirty-four years after his death (December 10, 1968),Kountz, Peter J. Cithara [St. Bonaventure University] 41.2 (May 2002): 44-45.
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.