- St. Ignatius Loyola
. I created this unique and meaningful locket necklace designs in honor of St. Ignatius Loyola. Express your faith and devotion with this handmade necklace, it's a very powerful piece and a true gift for yourself or someone special.
. Created With:
Beautiful 35x26mm locket with image of St. Ignatius Loyola adorned with clear rhinestones.
This necklace comes with chain.
Materials: Rhinestones & Metal
- All medals come with prayer
. Please note: This Necklace its handmade by hands that love to create and use their work to inspire people.
Please not that handmade products can may vary slightly in appearance. I think that it is great because make it uniques and i hope that you feel the same.
. The charms are not waterproof.
. Orders are sent by registered email [CTT-Portugal mail] with track and trace system.
.Visit my online shop: www.mariasantissimashop.com
About St. Ignatius Loyola
St. Ignatius was born in the family castle in Guipúzcoa, Spain, the youngest of 13 children, and was called Ińigo. When he was old enough, he became a page, and then a soldier of Spain to fight against the French. A cannon ball and a series of bad operations ended his military career in 1521. While St. Ignatius recovered, he read the lives of the saints, and decided to dedicate himself to becoming a soldier of the Catholic Faith. Soon after he experienced visions, but a year later suffered a trial of fears and scruples, driving him almost to despair. Out of this experience he wrote his famous "Spiritual Exercises". After traveling and studying in different schools, he finished in Paris, where he received his degree at the age of 43. Many first hated St. Ignatius because of his humble Lifestyle. Despite this, he attracted several followers at the university, including St. Francis Xavier, and soon started his order called The Society of Jesus, or Jesuits. There are 38 members of the Society of Jesus who have been declared Blessed, and 38 who have been canonized as saints. He died at the age of 65.
Prayer of St. Ignatius Loyola
teach me to be generous;
teach me to serve You as You deserve;
to give and not to count the cost,
to fight and not to heed the wounds,
to toil and not to seek for rest,
to labour and not to ask for reward
save that of knowing I am doing Your Will.