Good morning! On today’s show, Matt Swaim and Anna Mitchell welcome Mallory Smyth to talk about her book “Rekindled: How Jesus Called Me Back to the Catholic Church and Set My Heart on Fire.” Other guests include Mark Hart on how to have a holier family, Dr. Kevin Vost on St. Thomas Aquinas and Purgatory, pastoral counselor Kevin Prendergast on the psychological benefits of reflecting on your own death, and Rita Heikenfeld from abouteating.com with more meatless meal ideas for Lent. Plus news, weather, sports and a whole lot more…
Mark Hart, author of Our Not-Qute-Holy Family
Joseph Pearce, author of Literature: What Every Catholic Should Know
Fr. Mark Morzowich and Maryann Love are online at cua.edu.
Kevin Prendergast is online at athenaeum.edu.
Dr. John Bergsma, author of A Catholic Introduction to the Bible
Rita Heikenfeld is online at abouteating.com.
Dr. Kevin Vost, author of Aquinas on the Four Last Things
Mallory Smyth, author of Rekindled: How Jesus Called Me Back to the Catholic Church and Set My Heart on Fire.
Fr. Philip-Michael Tangorra, author of Holiness and Living the Sacramental Life
Fr. Sebastian Walshe, author of Secrets From Heaven
Elizabeth Scalia is online at TheAnchoress.com.
Rita Heikenfeld’s Vegetable Curry with Chickpeas
1 heaping cup diced peeled sweet potato
1 heaping cup small cauliflower florets (I used butternut squash)
1/4 to 1/2 cup thinly sliced yellow onion
2 teaspoons curry powder
1/2 cup vegetable broth (or water)
Salt and pepper to taste
1 can chickpeas, drained
1 can, 14.5 oz. diced tomatoes, undrained
Couple handfuls spinach (my addition)
Cilantro (I didn’t have any)
Film a large nonstick skillet with oil over medium heat.
Add potatoes and cauliflower (or in my case squash) and cook until crisp tender, about 3 minutes.
Add onion and curry powder and cook until onions start to turn translucent, a couple of minutes.
Add broth, chickpeas and tomatoes and cook until everything is tender.
Add spinach if using and cook until barely wilted.
Season to taste. Serve over rice.
Serve with dollop of yogurt and cilantro
Charles de Foucald’s Prayer of Abandonment
Father, I abandon myself into your hands;
do with me what you will.
Whatever you may do, I thank you:
I am ready for all, I accept all.
Let only your will be done in me,
and in all your creatures –
I wish no more than this, O Lord.
Into your hands I commend my soul:
I offer it to you with all the love of my heart,
for I love you, Lord, and so need to give myself,
to surrender myself into your hands without reserve,
and with boundless confidence,
for you are my Father. Amen.