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A Wanderer In The Spirit Lands

Discussion in 'Afterlife Evidence' started by Waller, Aug 18, 2014.

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  1. Waller

    Waller Banned

    What lies beyond the land of the living? Franchezzo explores the path into a literal land of the dead. Will we see long dead relatives? Can we return? Questions to keep in mind as one reads...


    Nineteenth century Spirit Author Franchezzo materialized to psychic medium A. Farnese in 1896 who transcribed his words. A story of despair, of love that flourishes beyond the grave and spiritual insight; a jarring account of the spiritual consequences of our choices.

    "...an Italian socialite who squanders his life on wine, women and song. :eek: After an untimely death, he finds his spirit wandering in one of the dark lower worlds, alone and hopeless except for continued messages of love his young wife sends him through her prayers."

    Direct .pdf download...

    http://www.ghostcircle.com/ebooks/A. Farnese - Franchezzo - A Wanderer in The Spirit Lands.pdf

    Other copies...

    http://archive.org/search.php?query=creator:"Franchezzo (Spirit)"



    First three chapters as an audiobook...

  2. dopier

    dopier Established Member

    Yes, I've read that book a couple of times and it can get pretty out there. It does run on the edge of wild fantasies indeed, but what is fantasy? In fact, a guy I kind of trust to be genuine, Jurgen Ziewe, said something in his book along the line of us not knowing anything about magic until we experience the different dimensions out there where our wildest fantasies/imaginations are nothing but child play. So nothing stuns me thus far anymore! It looks like we ain't seen nothin' yet! That's why I'm kind of baffled with the frustration with skeptics. Why not let everyone explore the boundaries of our little minds? It should be welcome, not excoriate.
  3. mac

    mac Staff Member

    The original question asked "What lies beyond the land of the living?" to which the simplest answer is "More 'lands' of the living". There are abundant teachings about what can be found in them.
  4. Waller

    Waller Banned

    Ziewe is my favorite OBEr.

    (Pseudo)skeptics begin with a closed system of exploration. Their own set of belief systems which they unfailingly attempt to cram all ideas, concepts and possibilities. The only realization coming from this mindset is frustration. My theory is that pseudoskeptics are driven by fear. Fear of loss of stature (being wrong), fear of loss of control, fear of being unacceptable. Maybe more than anything, fear of being unable to make accurate decisions on what is correct and what is not. Building a mind-box, they expect that these walls will protect them. Instead what they get is limitation, frustration and more fear. :(
  5. Waller

    Waller Banned

    Abundant and infinite, yes, mac.
  6. dopier

    dopier Established Member

    I tend to agree with you, although I suspect many of the so-called "(Pseudo) skeptics" would dispute that characterization. What I'm afraid of more than anything is what my fear is. What I'm learning to appreciate is the beautiful art of diversity. While I'm almost certain some would probably want nothing to do with anything, I also believe there are those who may simply not be phased by what's presented to them. I would venture to think whatever one's opinion that the source of all this does have what it takes to convince even the most hardcore skeptics among us, however long it should take. But perhaps we sometimes feel our theories are too perfect to be skeptical about or outright rejected. As long as we remember that our unique understandings are not necessarily universal. I reckon that's probably too simple of an explanation.
  7. Waller

    Waller Banned

    Reckon not. :)

    Their opinions are the right opinions for them at this time in their journey. All's good. They planned this incarnation perfectly so no need to worry.
  8. dopier

    dopier Established Member

    Dear friend, I can only envy your wisdom in this beautifully phrased statement.
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