A practical manual for creating Freehand Celtic Knots. All you need is paper, a pencil, a plastic eraser and some colouring pens or pencils. There are aso ideas for using the knot in meditation and prayer. Mary Fleeson has developed the technique and use of the Freehand Celtic Knot and has been using it in her artwork since she founded Lindisfarne Scriptorium in the late nineties. Mary teaches workshops and leads retreats on the Holy Island of Lindisfarne where whe has lived since 1997.
All shall be well
And all manner of things shall be well
Based on words attributed to Dame Julian of Norwich.
Printing and Sizing:
This item is 105mmX148mm and is printed on 300gsm gloss card stock. Each card is blank inside, has its title and copyright details on the back and is individually wrapped in cellophane with an envelope.
Graceful Trinity of love, Hear our prayer
You were at the beginning, You are now, You shall be evermore.
Grant us peace.
With the ebb of the tide,
With the turn of the season,
Grant us peace
Father, Son and Spirit, Hear our prayer.
Background: An intercession written several years ago to be said between other prayers, the imagery reflects the seasons and the tides.
Printing and Sizing: This item is 210mm x 297mm and is printed on 300gsm card stock using our in-house printer. Each print is individually signed by Mary Fleeson and is packaged in a cellophane wrapper with a descriptive backing sheet explaining more about the piece and the Scriptorium.
'Images can reach the parts of the human mind and heart that words cannot. God knows that, which is why God the Son comes to live with us as Jesus Christ, a living, human image of God.'
Jane Williams explores may different images of Jesus in art from across the centuries and around the world, and asks what they can tell us about him.
This book has been designed to guide you through a day long creative retreat or quiet day whether it be at home or away. It offers a combination of prayers and activities, some to challenge and some to help you relax and clear your mind and always to encourage you to hear the 'still, small voice.'