Dorothy Day, co-founder of the Catholic Worker, has been called "the church's least likely yet most plausible saint." In this early autobiographical work (originally published in 1938), Day offered the first account of her dramatic conversion, a story later expanded in her classic autobiography, The Long Loneliness. In this concise and passionate work her purpose was more specific: to give an account to her former comrades in the radical movement of the steps that led to her to embrace Christ and the Catholic Church.
Back in print after many years, From Union Square to Rome is essential reading book for those just learning about the woman Pope Francis named as one of four great Americans.
No posts found