Editorâs note: Divining Rod
The world’s sacred corners bring epiphany and peace to those looking for a retreat as well as those ambushed at the intersection of place and wonder.
“Indigenous people around the world face an uphill battle in protecting their holy places.”
Notre Dame students go to the Eternal City to learn what blend of space, grace and architecture might evoke the divine in the design of human habitation.
“A Catholic sense of place is rooted in the sacramental nature of the religion.”
Father Bob Austgen, CSC, sees hidden meanings in how the Notre Dame campus is designed.
Understanding the Catholic imagination means learning to look at the world through an uncommon lens and finding there a deep and numinous terrain.
You’d expect that a physicist, who spent a lifetime examining the universe, would rigorously test the faith when his time came. The surprise was that he may have had an eye on God all along.
How does one explain — especially in this utilitarian age and with today’s economy — the desire to join the academy, devote one’s life to the liberal arts, teach philosophy to undergrads and debate the meaning of life?
When a Colorado judge and ’79 grad was desperate for a kidney, the national search turned up his former Flanner Hall roommate. Could he help?
The dust is off a priceless resource
Nieuwland’s own: Journal traces century of scholarly evolution
All the campus a stage
Fighting . . . for unborn human life
A great bookie, a center found
Scaring the clan across the way
Haunt thee, Notre Dame?
Echoes: As Notre Dame as football, Mother’s Day and community service
Seen and heard