Our volunteer reviewers share some of their all‐time favorite books for Quakers.
Reviewed by Phila Hoopes in Friends Journal
Searching article titles, author names, and full text of all articles since 2002:
This month’s reviews include The Essential Elias Hicks, The Oxford Handbook of Quaker Studies, and A Guidebook to Prayer.
Book reviews of “But Who Do You Say That I Am?” by Douglas Gwyn, “Gathering the Silence” by Eileen Kinch […]
Quaker book reviews
By Kadir Nelson. Balzer & Bray, 2015. 32 pages. $18.99/hardcover; $9.99/eBook. Recommended for ages 4–8. Kadir Nelson takes us into […]
Phila Hoopes is an eclectic Friend who attends Homewood and Patapsco Meetings in Maryland and pursues the experience of the Light in all faiths.Posted in: May 2016 Young Friends Bookshelf, May 2016: Gender and Sexuality, Quaker Book Reviews
By Andrew Newberg and Mark Robert Waldman. Avery, 2016. 288 pages. $26/hardcover; $17.99/paperback; $12.99/eBook. “Based on our scientific evidence, I […]
Phila Hoopes is a freelance copywriter, Reiki practitioner, and gardener with a passion for deep ecumenism and deep ecology. She is a member of Homewood Meeting in Baltimore, Md.Posted in: August 2017 Books, Quaker Book Reviews, The Art of Dying
By Joan M. Wolf. Sleeping Bear Press, 2016. 214 pages. $16.99/hardcover; $9.99/paperback or eBook. Recommended for ages 9–12. The history […]
Phila Hoopes is an eclectic Friend who attends Homewood and Patapsco Meetings in Maryland and pursues the experience of the Light in all faiths.Posted in: Quaker Book Reviews, Quaker Summers, Young Friends Bookshelf
By Joan Chittister. BlueBridge Books, 2015. 185 pages. $18.95/hardcover; $17.99/eBook. In the book of Genesis, God brought the animals to […]
Phila Hoopes is a freelance copywriter, poet, and blogger (soulpathsthejourney.org). A student of creation spirituality and permaculture, she has a passion for tracking deep connections in the mystical experience of the Divine across faith traditions. She is a member of Homewood Meeting in Baltimore, Md.Posted in: November 2016 Books, Quaker Book Reviews, Quakers and Social Media