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Found 13 results

  1. until
    Share resources and discuss what participants are experiencing1st and 3rd Wednesdays.Times5.30 p.m. Pacific Time5. 30 p.m. Phoenix6.30 p.m. Denver7.30 p.m. Illinois CTD8.30 p.m. New York EDT10.30 a.m. Thursday Sydney/Melbourne/BrisbaneCheck time in your cityCoordinator: Sheila Lowe sheila@sheilalowe.comhttps://zoom.us/j/7595442928
  2. Automatic Writing and Mediumship Discussion Share resources and discuss what participants are experiencing1st and 3rd Wednesdays,Times:5.30 p.m. Pacific Time6.30 p.m. Phoenix7.30 p.m. Illinois CTD8.30 p.m. New York EDT12.30 p.m. Thursday Sydney/ MelbourneCheck time in your cityCoordinator: Sheila Lowe sheila@sheilalowe.comhttps://zoom.us/j/7595442928
  3. Wednesday November 3rd 2021/ Thursday November 4th Australia Automatic Writing and Mediumship Discussion Share resources and discuss what participants are experiencing 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, Times: 5.30 p.m. Pacific Time 7.30 p.m. Illinois CTD8.30 p.m. New York EDT 11.30 a.m. Thursday Sydney/ Melbourne Coordinator: Sheila Lowe sheila@sheilalowe.com https://zoom.us/j/7595442928
  4. Wednesday October 20th 2021/ Thursday October 21st Australia Automatic Writing and Mediumship DiscussionShare resources and discuss what participants are experiencing1st and 3rd Wednesdays.Times:5.30 p.m. Pacific Time PDT7.30 p.m. Illinois CTD8.30 p.m. New York EDT1.30 a.m. Wednesday London11.30 a.m. Thursday Sydney AEDT1.30 p.m. Thursday Auckland NZDTCheck time in your cityCoordinator: Sheila Lowe sheila@sheilalowe.comhttps://zoom.us/j/7595442928
  5. Wednesday October 6th 2021/ Thursday October 7th Australia Automatic Writing and Mediumship Discussion Share resources and discuss what participants are experiencing1st and 3rd Wednesdays,5.30 p.m. Pacific Time PDT7.30 p.m. Illinois CTD8.30 p.m. New York EDT1.30 a.m. Wednesday London11.30 a.m. Thursday Sydney AEDT1.30 p.m. Thursday Auckland NZDThttps://zoom.us/j/7595442928Check time in your cityCoordinator: Sheila Lowe sheila@sheilalowe.com
  6. How a Dead Author Finished His Books When Frank R. Stockton (below) died in 1902, he left a legacy of 23 volumes of stories for adults and children. His first book, Ting-a-Ling, a children’s book, was published in 1870. His most famous book, The Lady or the Tiger, was published in 1884. Because of its uncertain ending, that book would become required reading in many high school English classes, something for students to debate. Stockton Apparently, Stockton still had a number of stories to tell when he died, because he went on to dictate seven stories, all assembled in a book published in 1913 titled The Return of Frank R. Stockton. It was produced through the automatic writing of Etta De Camp, a resident of Schenectady, New York who worked as a legal secretary. Upon reading a newspaper article about automatic writing early in 1909, De Camp decided to give it a try, patiently sitting with pad and pencil. After some time, she felt a “thrill” go from her shoulder to her finger tips as though she had been touched by an electric battery. “To my utter amazement the pencil began to move,” she recalled. “I watched it, fascinated, for I was absolutely sure I was not moving it myself. It seemed as though my arm and hand had become detached from my body and did not belong to me.” At first, she got only circles and scrolls, then some illegible words. It was not until her third night of experimenting that the writing became readable and expressed thought. The first message came from an Indian calling himself “Blackfoot.” A week or so later, she received several messages from her father, who had died 12 years earlier. The messages were for her mother and contained much information that De Camp knew nothing about. However, her mother confirmed them as fact. De Camp was informed that the discarnates were writing through the “law of vibration.” She recalled fighting off the trance condition, but recorded that she was in an abnormal state when the writing came through. She had no idea what the next word would be until she saw it on the paper. In one case, as her hand wrote, the words, “Who said we were d…,” she assumed the last word would be “dead,” but was surprised when the word turned out to be “drunk,” which proved to her that her conscious mind had nothing to do with the writing. On March 23, 1909, De Camp’s hand wrote in a handwriting different from her own: “I am Frank R. Stockton. I have many stories I wish written out. I am glad I can write them through you. I have one I wish to write called What Did I Do with My Wife. We will go on with it now.” After Stockton first took control of her pencil, De Camp felt intense pain in the forehead between her eyes, “and I felt a sensation in the left side of my head as though another mind was crowding into my own.” However, the pain subsided and the first story was completed. Three days later, Stockton wrote another story, My Wireless Horse. Stockton advised De Camp that best results could be obtained if she would write an hour or two each morning at a fixed time. He told her that when she felt a pain behind her ears it would be a sign that he was ready to write. He explained that he was anxious to go on to the next plane, but that his brain must be relieved of the stories before he could progress further. “We must be freed from all earth vibrations before we can go on,” he wrote through De Camp’s hand. “The mind carries too many memories for me to get free. I must write out my book and my stories before I can get beyond the earth-vibrations which keep me here.” Prior to becoming an instrument for Stockton, De Camp knew nothing about him, although she had read The Lady or the Tiger during her school years. She claimed only a faint recollection of it. While apparently realizing that subconscious memories could not be completely ruled out, De Camp was certain she had no creative literary ability of her own and that she was not controlling the pencil. Moreover, she claimed that she never saw the stories in her imagination and had never really cared for humorous stories, even as a child. She further recalled that she often resisted the writing sessions, and when she did she would awaken in the morning in a dazed condition, as though drugged. She felt as though she were enveloped in a thick fog. The greater she resisted, the stronger the force became until she was finally compelled to take the pencil and write in order to find relief. Upon learning of her experiences, some friends cautioned her about continuing. She was told that there were low-level spirits who delight in masquerading under the name of some well-known person and that the spirit claiming to be Stockton might very well be one of them. If that is possible, she reasoned, then it must be equally possible for an honest spirit to represent itself. “I have never for one moment doubted the genuineness of the spirit claiming to be that of Mr. Stockton,” De Camp reported. “The serious objects of his return, the development of some higher sense enabling me to feel the personality of this entity so strongly, and to know its characteristics so well, make Mr. Stockton, to me, as real as anyone I know in earth-life.” At a sitting on August 5, 1909, Stockton wrote that he had been searching for years for the right person to continue his stories. “I am very fortunate in finding you, my dear madam, as you are sensitive to my vibration, and so I reach you easily,” he informed her. “We are in perfect accord, and, together, will do a great work, and teach the old world what can be done even after the so-called end of man.” At times, De Camp had difficulty in achieving the passive state necessary for effective communication. Stockton told her not to think at all while writing, as best results are obtained when the conscious mind is not allowed to interfere with the subconscious. “The struggle for me to overcome the opposition of your conscious mind has been very great,” Stockton counseled her. “The strain on you has been severe also.” Apparently, Stockton still held on to his ego as he insisted that De Camp not take credit for the stories or pass herself off as the author. “These stories are not yours nor do they belong to anyone living on your plane,” he admonished her. “They are mine and I shall never consent to their being sold under any other name.” He also asked that ten percent of the proceeds from the sale of any book be given to his estate. When De Camp questioned the frivolous and humorous nature of the stories, Stockton explained that his objective was to show that people passing from the body to other planes of existence do not suddenly change temperament and personality. “I am no more capable of writing serious stuff now than when in the body, and if these stories were not written in a humorous style they would not be recognized as mine.” Stockton further told De Camp that he felt like a clown at the circus because some of the greatest writers the world has ever known were waiting to find an instrument through which they could write. When Dr. James H. Hyslop, (below) a psychical researcher, heard the story about De Camp and Stockton, he decided to investigate. He was told by the editor of Harper’s Monthly that the stories produced by De Camp’s were very much in character with those of Stockton. Hyslop then arranged for De Camp to sit with Minnie Soule, a trance medium he had been studying. Though Soule knew nothing about De Camp, who sat with her incognito, Stockton communicated through Soule and gave some personal history unknown to De Camp or Hyslop, but later verified as true, and also confirmed that he was the source of her stories, adding that her subconscious sometimes distorted what he had tried to say though not to any great extent. James Hyslop observed that there were many touches of personal character and wit coming through, but he asked Stockton for more evidence of personal identity. Stockton replied: “I really have a desire to do a certain kind of work, but deliver me from the class who cut up their relatives to see how their corpuscles match up … I think I won’t do for your business at all, but personally I have no fight with you. You can go on and save all the critics you can, but don’t send them to me when they die … I had my share of them while I lived, and I wash my hands of the whole lot.” After Stockton departed, George F. Duysters, who had been an international lawyer and De Camp’s employer before his death, began speaking through Mrs. Soule. He, too, offered veridical information to confirm his identity. “It is especially significant that both personalities should appear to communicate,” Hyslop reported. “They are not in any way connected with each other in life, and [they were not] relatives of Miss De Camp.” Stockton’s story suggests that it is best to transition from this lifetime with no unfinished business as it might very well be difficult to find a living human to finish it for you. Michael Tymn is the author of The Afterlife Revealed: What Happens After We Die, Resurrecting Leonora Piper: How Science Discovered the Afterlife, and Dead Men Talking: Afterlife Communication from World War I. His latest book, No One Really Dies: 25 Reasons to Believe in an Afterlife is published by White Crow book
  7. Anthony Harris speaks in this short clip about his remarkable family, Ted, Alec and Louie Harris. https://www.bookdepository.com/Alec-Harris/9780955705045 Anthony Harris - Alec -Louie Harris.mp4
  8. Adelma Vay was born in Trnopil, Ukraine, the oldest daughter of Count Ernst von Wurmbrand-Stuppach and his wife, Countess Rosa Teleki von Szék. As a child, she lived on the family estate near Schwarzau, Austria. After her father died in 1846, her mother remarried, and the family moved to Prussia. Adelma married baron Otto Vay de Vaya in 1860. Although Adelma was raised a strict Catholic, the Vay family was extremely interested in Spiritualism, which had spread to Hungary in the 1850s. Several spiritualist groups existed to investigate mediumistic and related phenomena such as the Budapest Association of Spiritual Investigators. Members of the Association included the chemist Elemér Chengery Pap, and psychologists Pál Ranschburg and Sándor Ferenczi. Adelma had no interest in Spiritualism at first, believing it went against the teachings of the Catholic Church. That changed when she and her husband met Dr. Janos Gardos in 1865. Dr. Gardos insisted that Adelma could be a prophetic medium. When he suggested she try automatic writing to cure her severe migraines, she decided to give it a try. Through her writing, she discovered Tamas, her protecting spirit. Her migraines were cured and by 1869, she had become so adept at automatic writing, she wrote her first book, Spirit, Force, and Matter, using the technique. Adelma worked as a clairvoyant; wrote, spoke and drew in trance; and gave prophetic advice to her clients. She met and worked with Dr. Adolf Grunhut, after he found that she could describe illnesses and proscribe cures through automatic writing, which she did at no cost. In 1873, with her husband, she formed the Hungarian Spiritualist Association of which they became the first presidents. She published several additional books, including: Studies on the Spirit World (1874), From My Life (1900), and Pictures from the Beyond (1905). Adelma and her husband were members of the Red Cross Society which in 1897 built a hospital. A decade later, the Vays built another building constructed for infectious disease patients. The couple enjoyed 60 years of marriage. The baron died in 1921 and she followed four years later. Additional Reading: Boldin Aleksandra, Ciglenečki Jan (2012) Adelma von Vay, The Mysterious Baroness from Konjice, Slovenske Konjice. Gyimesi, Julia. Between Religion and Science: Spiritualism, Science and Early Psychology in Hungary. Department of Philosophy, Karoli Guspar University, Budapest.
  9. Louise Hermann is a popular Australian medium known for her exuberant style and her versatility. A full-time computer professional, she has also run more than 800 weekly platform events for more than 15 years. She has also been developing as a physical medium for more than 10 years with the aim of changing mass consciousness by delivering messages by direct voice in lighted conditions. In this session, she answers questions about all aspects of her mediumship. For more about Louise see here website www.louisehermann.com
  10. until
    Automatic Writing and Mediumship Discussion Share resources and discuss what participants are experiencing 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 5.30 p.m. Pacific Time Sydney time 12.30 p.m. Thursday 7th https://zoom.us/j/7595442928 Coordinator: Sheila Lowe sheila@sheilalowe.com
  11. until
    Automatic Writing and Mediumship Discussion Share resources and discuss what participants are experiencing 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 5.30 p.m. Pacific Time Sydney time 12.30 p.m. Thursday 7th https://zoom.us/j/7595442928 Coordinator: Sheila Lowe sheila@sheilalowe.com
  12. When spirit entities take over the arm Posted on 15 November 2010, 20:48 If there is some kind of Guinness world record for the number of books authored in a lifetime, Francisco Candido “Chico” Xavier must certainly hold the record. A Brazilian who transitioned to the spirit world on June 30, 2002, Xavier produced 458 books with sales in excess of 50 million copies. http://whitecrowbooks.com/images/whitecrow_pics/blogs/tymn/chico_xavier.jpg But the record may require an asterisk, because Xavier was not really the author. “…if I were to say these books belonged to me, I would be committing a fraud for which I would have to answer in a very serious way after I left this world,” Xavier is quoted in a recently-released book, Chico Xavier: Medium of the Century, authored by Guy Lyon Playfair, a long-time investigator of psychic phenomena. (The book is available at Amazon.com and Amazon.com.uk) Xavier, who dropped out of school at age 13, gave credit for the words in his books to various spirit entities. His books, which included literature, history, science, and Spiritist doctrine, were published with the phrase “dictated by the spirit of…” on the title page. Moreover, Xavier donated the royalties to charity, living his entire life on a very modest government income and pension. Most people familiar with mediumship would call it “automatic writing,” but Brazilian Spiritists call it “psychography.” As Playfair points out, Spiritists make a distinction between the two, holding that automatic writing comes from the subconscious and psychography from a separate entity. So famous was Xavier in Brazil and the Portuguese-speaking world that he was honored with a stamp on April 2 of this year, the 100th anniversary of his birthday. In his home state of Minas Gerias, he was voted “person of the century” in 2000 by readers of a major newspaper there, beating out an aviation pioneer, a former president of the country, and the legendary soccer player, Pelé. More than 120,000 people lined up in a queue over two miles long to file past Xavier’s coffin and 30,000 joined in the funeral procession. In 1932, when he was just 22, Xavier produced a 421-page book with 259 poems, signed by 56 poets, many of them famous when alive in the flesh. It became a best-seller and convinced many Brazilians that consciousness survives physical death. Playfair mentions that the poems were clearly in the individual styles of the deceased poets. “Moreover,” Playfair offers, “if you are thinking of faking a Shakespeare sonnet, you must do more than imitate the poet’s style. You must get across an idea, an image, that elusive ingredient that makes a poem something more than the sum of its words.” This was clearly the case with the Xavier-produced poems. Xavier explained that he always felt an electrical sensation in his arm when he was taking dictation and that he felt his brain had been invaded by some indefinable vibrations. Interestingly, D.D. Home, the famous 19th century medium known for his levitations, wrote that he experienced an “electrical fullness” about his feet when the spirits were raising him from the ground. “To produce automatic writing, the spirit simply makes contact with the medium’s frontal lobes and right hand, leaving the rest of the brain and body free,” Playfair sets forth his understanding of the phenomenon. In addition to the books, Xavier also received many evidential messages. One of them was even accepted in a court of law and a couple of others influenced court decisions. Patience Worth A somewhat similar case of automatic writing began in the United States when Chico Xavier was only three years old. It involved a St. Louis, Missouri housewife, Pearl Curran. First from a friend’s Ouija board, then a pencil, then a typewriter, flowed the writings of a person identifying herself as Patience Worth, a 17th Century English woman. Over a period of 24 years, Patience Worth dictated approximately four million words, including seven books, some short stories, several plays, thousands of poems, and countless epigrams and aphorisms. Like Chico Xavier, Pearl Curran had only an elementary school education. In some of her scripts, she used Anglo-Saxon words that are no longer part of the English vocabulary; yet, researchers were able to confirm that these words did exist at one time, although it would have been virtually impossible for Curran to have come upon them. Critics compared her works to those of Shakespeare, Chaucer, and Spencer. W. T. Allison, professor of English literature at the University of Manitoba, observed that Patience Worth dictated words found only in Melton’s time and some of them had no meaning until researched in dialectic dictionaries and old books. Allison, who closely observed Curran, reported that in one evening 15 poems were produced in an hour and 15 minutes, an average of five minutes for each poem. “All were poured out with a speed that Tennyson or Browning could never have hoped to equal, and some of the 15 lyrics are so good that either of those great poets might be proud to have written them,” Allison offered. He went on to say that Patience Worth “must be regarded as the outstanding phenomenon of our age, and I cannot help thinking of all time.” When a philologist asked Patience how and why she used the language of so many different periods, she responded: “I do plod a twist of a path and it hath run from then till now.” When asked to explain how she could dictate responses without a pause, she replied: “Ye see, man setteth up his cup and fillet it, but I be as the stream.” According to Dr. Walter Franklin Prince, one of the scientists who studied the phenomena, Patience Worth’s writing “displayed original genius, enormous erudition, familiarity with literature and history of many ages, versatility of experience, philosophical depth, piercing wit, moral spirituality, swiftness of thought, and penetrating wisdom,” qualities and characteristics which were totally foreign to Pearl Curran. Moreover, Curran was witnessed talking to people as she took dictation from Patience. (For a more complete story on Pearl Curran, see The Mystery of Patience Worth in the Features section of this blog.) Many psychologists and parapsychologists are grounded in materialism and unable to consider a spiritual explanation for automatic writing. Thus, they contend that the automatic writing is coming from the medium’s subconscious mind. However, they don’t really address how the information got into the subconscious in the first place. Television was not yet a reality when Pear Curran lived nor for the first half of Chico Xavier’s life, so it is unlikely that the subconscious absorbed it from television programs. Radio was in its infancy when Pearl Curran lived and it is highly unlikely she listened to many radio programs or read many books with 17th Century English. Those who believe in reincarnation might explain Patience Worth as memories from a past life existing in Pearl Curran’s subconscious, but past lives would not explain most of the material produced by Chico Xavier as many of the spirits communicating through Xavier were “living” when he was born. No doubt the subconscious mind does produce things we are not consciously aware of or thinking about, but to write it all off as coming from the subconscious seems like a real stretch. http://whitecrowbooks.com/images/whitecrow_pics/blogs/tymn/william_thomas_stead.jpg William T. Stead, a famous British journalist who was a victim of the Titanic disaster in 1912, developed the ability to do automatic writing. In one of his books, Letters from Julia, he wrote that he could not believe that any part of his unconscious self would deliberately practice a hoax upon his conscious self about the most serious of all subjects, and keep it up year after year with the most sincerity and consistency. “The simple explanation that my friend who has passed over can use my hand as her own seems much more natural and probable,” concluded Stead, who was observed by Titanic survivors serenely sitting in the smoking room and reading his Bible as pandemonium took place all around him. Chico William Thomas Stead
  13. Geraldine Cummins was born in Cork, Ireland to Professor Ashley Cummins, M.D. As a young woman, she was an accomplished athlete and member of the Irish Women’s International Hockey Team. She was also an active suffragette. After receiving a private education that focused on the arts, she began a career as a journalist and creative writer. By 1919, she had published three plays for the Abbey Theater and a novel on working-class Irish, The Land They Loved. Cummins began working as a medium specializing in automatic writing after being encouraged by E.B. Gibbes, and Hester Dowden, a spiritualist who was known for having contacted the spirits of Oscar Wilde, William Shakespeare and other writers. Cummins would sit at a table and cover her eyes with her left hand, leaving her right hand free to write. She said she would concentrate on the stillness. “Soon I am in a condition of half-sleep, a kind of dream-state that yet, in its peculiar way, has more illumination than ones waking state.” According to Gibbes, Cummins received messages through two spirit guides. Astor, who identified himself as Greek, was self-confident, arrogant, and anti-Christian. His handwriting was “bold, firm and round.” The other guide, Silenio, emerged several years later. He was a meek and mild individual who identified as a Christian. His handwriting was finer and more slanted that that of Astor. Cummins and Gibbes wrote several books based on her communications. Her books included: The Scripts of Cleophas, an early Christian history, and Acts of the Apostles, communicated by the spirit of Cleophas, one of Paul’s followers. Gibbes books included: Evidence of Life from Beyond the Grave, based on her recorded seances and The Road to Immortality, which included messages from Frederick W.H. Myers after his death. She allegedly worked as a British agent during WWII and used her psychic abilities to support the allied cause. In the 1940s and 50s she helped psychiatrists develop a model for using spiritualism to treat mental illness. Cummins “read” an object that belonged to the patient to identify childhood traumas or ancestor experiences that may have created the problem. Cummins continued to write, publishing a biography of spiritualist Edith Somerville and The Fate of Colonel Fawcett in 1955. Her last book was an account of her conversations with the spirit of Mrs. Willett (Winifred Coombe Tennant). Cummins died in August of 1969.Additional Reading:Anderson, R. I. (1983) “The Mediumship of Geraldine Cummins.” Theta 11, 3, 1983. Gibbes, E.B. (1933) The Road to Immortality, F.W.H. Myers through Geraldine Cummins, London.Gibbes, E.B. (1936) “The ‘Controls’ of Geraldine Cummins.” Psychic Science, October 1936, Vol XV, No. 3, London.Gibbes, E.B. (1946) Evidence of Life Beyond the Grave from Scripts of Geraldine Cummins. Psychic Book Club, London.
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