Narrated By: Kevin Kenerly
Duration: 2 hours and 25 minutes
What to expect
And the Prophet Said is a new, complete edition of Kahlil Gibran’s classic text with more than 150 unpublished poems, aphorisms, and epigrams.
Originally published in 1923, The Prophet is a teaching fable that has been cherished by millions for nearly one hundred years. It is a book of wisdom that provides guidance for readers on how to live a life imbued with meaning and purpose. Gibran explores all of life’s important issues, including love, marriage, the human condition, friendship, prayer, beauty, death, and much more.
What makes this edition especially exciting is the inclusion of newly discovered Gibran material. In 2017, Dalton Hilu Einhorn gained access to the Gibran/Haskell archives at the University of North Carolina. Buried among this treasure trove of papers, he came upon little-known Gibran writings, published here for the first time.
Here is classic Gibran wisdom and inspiration that leads readers to contemplate love, beauty, mortality, and meaning. The words have an immediacy and depth that will appeal to the millions who have read The Prophet.
Personal religious testimony and popular inspirational works, Poetry, Christian life and practice, Personal religious testimony and popular inspirational works, East Asian religions, Spirituality and religious experience
Listen to a sample
“A captivating centennial edition…packed with newly discovered material, including 150 of Gibran’s never before published prose poems, aphorisms, and passages from The Earth Gods not included in any other edition…Insightful verses that will be uplifting to those going through difficult times. Both devotees and those new to Gibran’s work will love this.”
“The book’s proverbial qualities, delivered in simple prose straddling meditation and poetry…[adds] previously unpublished poems and adages discovered in archives…In addition, the rich foreword by poet Daniel Ladinsky along with the introduction by Einhorn flesh out the relationship between Gibran and his benefactor, Mary Haskell, and provide context for various unpublished writings…A rich collection for all interested in the work and ongoing legacy of Gibran.”