The war is on. The Devil plots to defeat you. Meet some battle-tested warriors who fight at your side.
Satan is real. He's a formidable foe who wants to snatch us away from God, and the thought of doing battle with him can seem daunting.
Even so, the saints who have gone before us have engaged the Devil, armed with the power of Christ and emerged victorious! These fellow warriors in heaven now fight on our behalf.
In Saints Who Battled Satan, Paul Thigpen, author of Manual for Spiritual Warfare, details the heroic combat of 17 saints who defeated the enemy.
In Saints Who Battled Satan, discover:
Listen to the inspiring and triumphant stories of Padre Pio, Francis of Assisi, Catherine of Siena, Teresa of Avila, John Vianney, and a dozen other saints who battled Satan. You'll find the strength, the courage, and the faith to win your own war against the enemy.
©2015 TAN Books (P)2016 TAN Books
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"Hideous narration, excellent content"
Kevin O'Brien has a very nice speaking voice. Why then did he choose to make such strange voices and sound effects, most of which sound like they came from a third-rate cartoon? The devil sounds like a gleeful, over the top drama queen. Gemma Galgani sounds like a cartoon chihuahua. Utterly hideous!
I couldn't take much more of it, so I went for the Kindle version. It is an excellent book, inspiring and uplifting. A nice companion to Thigpen's classic text on spiritual warfare.
Hopefully, you won't ever have to go head to head with Satan, but these saints did, and they conquered through Christ. Whatever we're up against, many have come before who endured as much or more. The saints are our teachers and friends. Now in the presence of God, they can help show us the way more clearly. That's the message, and it's something Catholics should contemplate frequently.
"A book every catholic should have"
This was a most fantastic book. I finished it in two days. I learned so much. And it made me love my faith much more intensely.
"Wildly Inappropriate Narration"
The subject matter of this book is quite serious, yet the narrator read it as though it was the Wizard of Oz. It seemed like he had no idea what he was reading, actually. He likely uses the same childish rythm when narrating any book regardless of the subject.
Don't listen to this narration. Buy the book and read it yourself.
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