In search of translator for the revelations of Saint Bridget

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In search of translator for the revelations of Saint Bridget

Post by Hietanen » 24 Sep 2009, 17:57

We at are looking for willing translators that have the skill on translating the Revelations of Saint Bridget to the Italian language, for we at present do not have a complete translation of these great revelations in Italian. Please help us in translating or help us find a willing translator in the Italian language in the name of our Lord Jesus Christ for the salvation of souls! Yes help us also in any other language, if you know someone that are willing, or if you yourself have the skill to translate to any language, please contact us at:

The Prophecies and Revelations of Saint Bridget of Sweden

This book is a mirror in which the soul can see its stains and learn what is pleasing to God and what displeases him. Read this book again and again and you will learn how you must love God and your neighbor, despise what is earthly and transient, striving after the everlasting and heavenly, enduring for Christ's sake the adversities of this world and despising its prosperity and enticements, thanking God in sickness, not taking pride in good health, not becoming presumptuous in good fortune nor downcast in trials.

Saint Bridget was canonized by Pope Boniface IX in the year 1391 and confirmed by Pope Martin V in the Council of Constance in the year 1415

The Revelations of Saint Bridget were accorded an exceptionally high degree of authenticity, authority and importance from an early date. Pope Gregory XI (1370-78) approved and confirmed them and judged them highly favourably, as did Boniface IX (1389-1404) in the papal Bull Ab origine mundi, par. 39 (7 Oct 1391). They were later examined at the Council of Constance (1414-18) and at the Council of Basel (1431-49), both judging them to be in conformity with the Catholic faith; The Revelations were also strongly defended by numerous highly regarded theologians, including Jean Gerson (1363-1429), Chancellor of the University of Paris and Cardinal Juan de Torquemada (1388-1468).

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