Resources Continued

 The following are further sites and resources that I have found in my searching that I would like to look into further. I won’t endorse them all as I have not fully researched them or gone to the locations, or even met the people in person. These are links to other communities that look interesting and useful, to give further insight into different aspects of Celtic Christian Spirituality, and for self-discovery, and spiritual edification.



Celtic Spirituality Do

To Come Home to yourself

Modern Celtic Christianity

Modern Celtic Christianity By Donald Meek

I arise to life today,
I arise to light and love.
I arise to life today,
Through the love of God above.
I arise to life today,
In the power of the Creator adored.
I arise to life today,
Through Christ our risen Lord.
I arise to life today,
With energy for each hour,
I arise to life today,
In the Holy Spirit’s power.

Celtic Prayers by David Adam, vicar of Lindisfarne



I experienced Trish and Richard at a workshop and loved how they lead worship and facilitated the group.





Oran whispered,

“The way you think it is may not be the way it is at all.”




Sacred Weaving


Spirituality and Practice


The Mystic Path Of Meditation


Celtic Prayers And Practices

40 Days with the Celtic Saints David Cole

4o days with the Celtic Saints David Cole

David Cole Be Still 

Waymark ministries

The course is written and run by David Cole. David has studied and taught on Celtic Christian spirituality and New Monasticism for a number of years. He is ‘Explorer Guide’ for The Community of Aidan & Hilda, a globally dispersed Celtic Christian community of which he has also been a member for over 10 years. He is also an award-winning author on the subject of Christian meditation, and is studying a Masters’ degree in ‘Christian Spirituality’. We hope you get a lot out of this course, and that it helps you walk in a deeper way with God, and connect more deeply with other people.



This is a design I created the end of September, 2016.       The information on the Caim prayer by Ray Simpsom




Morning Prayer – an extract from the DVD Lindisfarne – a cradle of Christianity

Trinity – an extract from the DVD Lindisfarne – a cradle of Christianity

Vulnerability – an extract from the DVD Lindisfarne – a cradle of Christianity

As I Follow You Today – an extract from the DVD Lindisfarne – a cradle of Christianity

Evangelism – an extract from the DVD Lindisfarne – a cradle of Christianity

Dave Bainbridge & David Fitzgerald – Life Journey Album by Lindisfarne Scriptorium


“If you think you’re too small to have an impact, try going to bed with a mosquito.” – Anita Roddick

This looks like a park I would like to visitcolumcille-park


Northumbria Community

This is part 1 of an informal exchange between Andy Raine & John Skinner on the assembling and formation of the Northumbrian Office & Rule – later published by Harper Collins as Celtic Daily Prayer: A Northumbrian Office




A Place I would Like to visit one day


M.A. in Celtic Christianity

I found it interesting that there is available a course of study on
Celtic spirituality.



Arthurian Tales / Ledgends


Carmina gadelica: hymns and incantations with illustrative notes on words, rites, and customs dying and obsolete

by Carmichael, Alexander, 1832-1912. ed. and tr; Watson, Elizabeth Catherine Carmichael; Watson, James Carmichael; Matheson, Angus, 1912-1962

Published 1928

Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.5 UK: Scotland

Topics Hymns, Scottish Gaelic


St. Columba


John Scotus Eriugena was born and raised in Ireland during the early ninth century. Neither monk nor priest but a “holy sage,” he carried to France the flower of Celtic Christianity. His homily, The Voice of the Eagle, is a jewel of lyrical mysticism, theology, and cosmology, containing the essence of Celtic Christian wisdom. He meditates on the meaning and purpose of creation as revealed by the Word made flesh, distilling into twenty-three short chapters a uniquely Celtic, non-dualistic fusion of Christianity, Platonism, and ancient Irish wisdom. The translator’s “Reflections” make up the second half of this book and attempt to unfold some of the life-giving meaning implicit in Eriugena’s luminous sentences. Inspired both by a personal search for a living Christianity and by a sense of the continuity of Western culture, these “Reflections” offer a contemporary, meditative encounter with the Word, or Logos, as mediated by both St. John’s Prologue and Eriugena’s Celtic homily. This favorite of Celtic Christianity, unavailable for several years, has been revised and includes a new introduction by Thomas Moore, author of Care of the Soul and The Soul of Sex.(less) From Goodreads


Celtic Art Work Course I like the look off.

The Aon Celtic Apprenticeship Program exists to promote the ancient art form of Celtic design. Each program runs for a series of 6 or 8 weeks and covers advanced topics with the benefit of personalized feedback and direction in the format of apprenticeship style instruction. Aon Celtic Apprenticeship Program ©2005, Cari Buziak aon-apprentice@aon-celtic.comaon Celˇic arˇ