the Mary Agreda Page
2001, 2002, 2003, by Ann K Elliott


When Beulah Karney retired as Woman's Editor of American Broadcasting Company in Chicago, she returned to her native California and began writing books about the American West.  One led to another and finally to the story of a beautiful seventeenth century Franciscan abbess who was known throughout the Southwest as "the Lady in Blue." Intrigued, Beulah spent the next seven years in pursuit of the enigma of Agreda.

  • How, without ever leaving her cloister in Spain, did Sor Maria manage to cross an ocean and a continent?

  • What motivated her to do so?

  • What were the formative circumstances of her remarkable spiritual and psychical development?

Even more significant, what has her life to say about the untapped powers with which all persons, in varying degrees, are innately endowed?

These questions have become timely because of the acceleration with which twenty-first century science and technology is changing our minds about the nature of reality. The barriers of separation are everywhere giving way. In physics matter and spirit are now held to be interchangeable. In biology the new frontier is the invisible encoding from which all visible form unfolds. As the outer limits of the universe are expanding, so is our awareness of being an inseparable part of an interpenetrating, multidimensional Whole--the omniverse in which Agreda lived--and wherein "the paranormal is normal."

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