Books by Little Sister Magdeleine

My friends the Poor

"This book consists of a seriesof true stories. Each of them has been confided to me, for you, by someone poor. I have demanded no other I.D.' of my heroes. They are hungry, they are marginalized, they are handicapped. They make a living
by working too hard."  read more »

Scriptural Meditations on Faith

In his letters Brother Charles confided his spiritual insights, the foundation of his extraordinary life. This collection is on the virtue of faith and the virtue of living for the sake of God alone.  read more »

Why, O Lord? The inner meaning of suffering

Carlo Carretto shares his personal story because he believes that it is only the man or woman who has suffered who has the right to speak to others about suffering.  read more »

I Sought and I Found - My experience of God and of the Church

Carlo is back again, mature but as outrageous as ever, as outrageous as Jesus of Nazareth. He gives us his own story and along with it his prayers and his help.  read more »

Two Dancers in the desert, the Life of Charles de Foucauld

Charles Lepetit who belongs to the Little Brothers of Jesus,
has written a vivid study. He traces the stages of Foucauld's carrier,
and the development of his mind and faith in a series of sharply
written scenes and episodes which offer the drama of a novel but are
supported by three years' detailed historical research and copious
quotation from Foucauld's own writings.  read more »

Blessed are you who Believed

Carlo Carretto chose Mary as his instructor in the faith.  read more »

I Francis, the spirit of St Francis of Assisi

Carlo Carretto, a little Brother of the Gospel, spent most of his life in Beni Abbes following in the steps of Charles de Foucauld. In this book he introduces us to the radical Gospel way of St Francis of Assisi.  read more »

Cry the Gospel with your Life

A faithful report on Charles de Foucauld's conversion and life in the desert, together with a witness of what the Little Brothers and Sisters are doing today.  read more »