Bibliography; p. 383-384.
|LC Classifications||BR123 .N9|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 384 p.|
|Number of Pages||384|
|LC Control Number||63018098|
We have curated our list of the 21 best minimalist books to help you simplify your life. The beauty of making a list of minimalist books is that we have centuries of content to draw on. We also have a number of disciplines that go into minimalism, including stoicism, simple living, decluttering, philosophy, and more. Though we included some. Religion is a complicated and sensitive subject for many. Even though we don’t typically speak or write about religion, its presence seems to loom over each event we host. Curiosity is natural, so it’s inevitable: people often approach us and say things like, “It’s wonderful to see two guys spreading Jesus Christ’s message.”. Think about it. Every religion, whether spiritual, ideological, or organizational, makes you a promise. Some religions promise an afterlife. Others promise nirvana. While others promise you health and happiness. Minimalism in its modern form is a religion. The Internet is . Eight years ago, I became a minimalist after growing tired of all the time and money and energy that went into taking care of the stuff that I owned. While the world around me continued to buy more and more things, I began to own less and less. I reduced the number of things in every area of my life: clothes, furniture, televisions, decorations, kitchenware. Even books. Parting with my books.
Technically speaking, m inimalism ranges from a design concept popularized in the twentieth century to a recent philosophy of life which causes an obsession with tiny houses and living on as little material resources as humanly possible. Currently, much of the millennial generation appreciates, if not pursues this kind simplicity in theory, if not in practice. Hi Lorilee: I just discovered your blog, and the following quote aptly captures my own sentiments on the matter of minimalist Christianity: “I want my Christianity to be clear, clean, and focused on priorities and what matters instead of just what I have collected over the years but might not still or have ever needed.”. Over the last 20 years I have slowly (unknowingly almost) made my life more “monastic.” Spirituality is more about “being” than about “doing” or adhering to strict belief systems. Religion is (or should be) about living. I think consumerism is actually a form of religion in the same way as practicing a minimal way of life. Playroom BEFORE & AFTER + What we do about children’s books! J Oh toy rooms. I get the idea. Its nice to have all of the toys in one spot. Whether its a dedicated room or section of your family room, our intentions are good. If we keep the toys there, they won’t be ALL OVER the house. The Minimal .
My Jewish practice is% of maximal. When it comes to religion I am a happy minimalist. When it comes to faith, however, I am a maximalist. Or at least I strive to be. Faith is not the same as belief or religion. Belief refers to ideas that you hold without any evidence of their being true. Belief is the opposite of fact. – NONFICTION – – LANGUAGES & RECOMMENDATIONS – Our books are also available in these foreign languages. Beyond our books, you can check out The Minimalists’ book recommendations for a short list of books that have influenced us over the years. Having fewer things does not imply “more minimal.” I guess I am confused by your question: G1 is by definition the minimal set of things to believe such that G1 implies a Christian worldview (if I understand the original post). If you take anything away, it is no longer a Christian worldview (this is the constraint), which is why it is minimal. Note: This is a guest post written by Will Platnick, husband to The Christian Minimalist and Senior Platform Engineer at Paige. My father passed away after a fluke accident earlier this year.