This tearful, cleansing lamentation comes from the heart of a believing Orthodox person. With hope, she tenaciously clings to her Saviour with the boldness of one who knows the ultimate greatness of Christ's forgiveness. Not attempting to hide from Christ's gaze the magnitude of her sinful actions, the writer of this akathist fully presents her fallenness to the Lord without leaving unspoken even a trace for which the demons might accuse her at the Last Judgment. And out of the fullness of her repentance, in this liturgical expression of sorrow, she can freely call out: O Lord, my Lord, my Joy, have mercy on me who am fallen.
36 pp., softcover
The Mother of God was, is, and will continue to be the Unrivaled Protectress of Christians. This little booklet includes an introductory chapter and concluding poem by Saint Nektarios of Aegina...
This small booklet describes the use the prayer rope in the daily life of an Orthodox Christian. The booklet covers the following topics: History of the prayer rope Explanation of...
St. Luke of Simferopol (1877-1961)—at once a renowned surgeon and a bishop of the Orthodox Church —was a true father, shepherd and healer for the faithful through decades of Communist persecution behind...