Author Barrie Clark tells how he explored every possible source of information that might lead him to his daughter, who was given up for adoption. He also tells how, unknown to him, his daughter was looking for him at the same time he was looking for her. This is more than a fascinating detective story: it is also a poignant, heartwarming tale of two human beings and their hopes and fears as they persevere in their searches. Clark emerges as a kind, engaging man haunted by memories of his youth and driven by an intense longing to meet the child he had fathered so long ago; Catherine Anne herself as a sensitive young woman who, even as a girl, was deeply troubled by not knowing her natural parents. My Search for Catherine Anne is a touching story of separation, longing and reunion that reminds us how resilient the bonds of family can be.
What is a soul? Does the soul have a personality? The Akashic Records response was – The soul is the personality. There is no determining factor as to how many times the soul re-incarnates. This is left up to the individual as to how many times they re-incarnate. There is no such thing as a failed incarnation. The soul is never discarded or destroyed. Once the soul reaches perfection, it rejoins the spirit of God for all eternity.
In October 1985, Gerry Healy was expelled from the Workers Revolutionary Party (WRP) on charges of sexual abuse and violence. Clare Cowen was one of five Party members who secretly laid plans to challenge Healy. Now, in a tell-all book, she sets the record straight.
Mr. Cawsey's exciting work documents his search to explore a variety of different avenues in his attempt to find the ultimate truth, from the beginnings of time through astronomy, cosmology, ancient history, religion, meteorology, supernatural, and the workings of the human brain. Mr. Cawsey writes with confidence and authority throughout, and provides bountiful food for thought, culminating in remarkable conclusions about the purpose behind creation, which makes for exciting reading.
The mystery of life puzzles all of us. Marianne Meyer had her first out-of-body experience at age two. Not being able to make herself understood led to a seeker's life. The confusing n o t h i n g called time drifts us relentless toward the end. As long as the brain makes connections we can leap back and forth in time. From infancy to middle age and back, the author scavenges tidbits from those times and transfers them to the presence. Shortly after moving from Frankfurt to L. A., Marianne met her great-grandfather on a higher level of consciousness. She was told he had migrated to USA, took on the last name Victor and lived in the Carmel area. He had left his homeland after creating the child of love on Christmas 1901. Wilhelmina Meckes was married in a hurry, in vindication of honor, and on October 5, Maria Hörr was born as a credited 7 month child. A few years ago, Marianne learned about her mother's family relationship with the Carmel resident Doris Day! Both their grandmothers descended from J. J. Mann and M. E. Nollert and grew up in Neckarhäuserhof, a tiny village near Heidelberg. The synchronicity of both her parents' relatives living in Carmel Mrs. Meyer views as an appeal to go forward with searching for her father's family members. She still has a clear vision of her incorporeal ancestor. Will she find a picture of him in photo albums of a Victor family living in or near Carmel? Enthralling, Marianne portrays her exciting life in India, USA, South Pacific, Africa and Europe. Proving prophecy, past lives and synchronizes, Dr. Meyer presents metaphysics as the true science and shows how she heals herself and her pets. She also uncovers how she cracks the mysterious water code via exploring water crystal photos. Marianne wishes men to fast progress on the way of knowledge. That would be likely if scientists would go out on a limb, rid themselves of blinders and examine life without preconceptions just like children. She is inspired by a pioneering spirit and a passionate dedication on the well-being of the people and the animals. Therefore, 50 cents of each sold copy goes to DDAF and two pounds.
The Search My Inner I is a look at an exciting, and sometimes difficult life Journey in my search for peace and purpose that has culminated with the writing of this book. It will take you down the various roads that I have traveled through stories and poetry. It is sometimes raw but also full of serendipitous moments and pure joy. Knowing oneself is paramount to achieving happiness! A mid-life crisis is often what it takes to get one to STOP! Completely stop playing the erroneous game of buy, buy ,buy materialism and to go within to see the sovereignty that we really are, and to find that innate power and talent that God bestowed in every individual. This power was designed especially for each of us so that we could live a free, successful, health, wealthy and happy life. This is the story of my search.
In 1994, William Moore's father died in a hospital in England. Prioritizing work over family, William missed both his father's passing and the funeral, a choice that would haunt him for decades. Years later, the discovery of his father's travel journals catapulted him on a journey of a lifetime. Alone, William traveled through Scotland in a camper van, following his father's footsteps in a quest to discover his father's true identity and how it shaped both his father's life and his own. Haunted by the ghost of his father, William interweaves excerpts of his father's journals with family history and his own past in a journey of faith that he must take alone, trusting in God to guide him in his solitary quest for self-discovery and the true meaning of family.
When my sister and brother and I were growing up on Staten Island, Dad told us very little about his Vermont boyhood, and nothing at all about his father. We respected his silence. We figured he had good reason for it. But long after Dad's death, my sister and I started to look more closely at our family history. Soon we were connected to a world of New England striving and struggle that we came to see as part of our own Vermont heritage. So this is the story of Dad and his mother and brother, and his unreliable father, and his father's five sisters, whom we'd known nothing about before we began our research. It pays tribute to an everyday heroine, Dad's mother, who took her sons to Staten Island to begin a new life when her marriage failed. It also traces earlier Wrights (and forebears with other surnames, like Little, Bailey, Hadley, Hathaway, Shattuck, Blanchard, and Burt) in towns all over Vermont (and New Hampshire and Massachusetts), some of them with their own compelling stories -- farmers, soldiers, railroad men, miners, housewives, and keepers of inns and hotels. These are my Wrights of Vermont.
The massacre of the Donnellys by their fellow church members has fascinated the public in the English-speaking world for well over a hundred years. Contained in this book are intriguing new photographs never before published and significant new information, which will pique the interest even of those who have been familiar for years with this bit of North American folk history with Irish roots.