Who Was Blessed Elizabeth of the Trinity?


The story Behind a New Saint!

.- Pope Francis acknowledged a miracle worked through the intercession of Blessed Elizabeth of the Trinity, a Carmelite nun of the 20th century, paving the way for her canonization likely later this year. 

                         Blessed Elisabeth of the Trinity - On the Meaning of Life

                                            March 28, 2016 Anthony Lilles

Discerning Hearts - Catholic Podcasts

BTP#1 Heaven In Faith Day 1 Prayer 1 – Bl. Elizabeth of the Trinity w/Dr. Anthony Lilles

First Prayer 1. “Father, I will that where I am they also whom You have given Me may be with Me, in order that they may behold My glory which You have given Me, because You have loved Me before the creation of the world.

Blessed Elizabeth of the Trinity is Elizabeth had a terrible temper as a child. After receiving First Holy Communion in 1891 she became more controlled and had a deeper understanding of God and the world. She also gained a profound understanding of the Most Holy Trinity. Elizabeth visited the sick and sang in the church choir. She taught religion to children who worked in factories.

Soon after, Elizabeth became interested in entering the Discalced Carmelite Order, although her mother strongly advised against it. Men had asked for Elizabeth's hand in marriage, but she declined, because her dream was to enter the Discalced Carmelite monastery that was located 200 meters from her home.

Elizabeth entered the Dijon Carmel on August 2, 1901. She said, "I find Him everywhere while doing the wash as well as while praying." Her time in the Carmel had some high times as well as some very low times. Today, we know about all that she felt and experienced through her writings. She wrote of when she felt she needed a richer understanding of God’s great love.

At the end of her life, she began to call herself "Laudem Gloriae". Elizabeth wanted that to be her appellation in Heaven because it means "praise of glory". She said, "I think that in Heaven my mission will be to draw souls by helping them to go out of themselves in order to cling to God by a wholly simple and loving movement, and to keep them in this great silence within which will allow God to communicate Himself to them and to transform them into Himself." Her spirituality is remarkably similar to that of her contemporary and compatriot Discalced Carmelite sister, St. Therese of the Child Jesus and the Holy Face, who was cloistered at the Carmel in LisieuxFrance. The two saints share a zeal for contemplation and the salvation of souls.

Sr. Elizabeth died at the age of 26 from Addison's disease, which in the early 20th century had no treatment. Even though her death was painful, Elizabeth gratefully accepted her suffering as a gift from God. Her last words were: "I am going to Light, to Love, to Life!"

Sr. Elizabeth was beatified by Pope John Paul II on November 25, 1984. Her feast day is celebrated on November 8. Her most famous prayer is "Holy Trinity Whom I Adore", which she wrote out of her love of the Most Blessed Trinity. Bl. Elizabeth of the Trinity is a patron against illness, of sick people, and of the loss of parents.


St Therese of Lisieux - The Little Flower

How St. Thérèse Prescribes Mercy




Marian Father Michael Gaitley, director of evangelization for the Marians of the Immaculate Conception and director of formation of the Marian Missionaries of Divine Mercy, does not simply write Catholic books. He writes them with deep insights, all delivered in his conversational, easy-to-understand style. 

In a major work, his 2015 The Second Greatest Story Ever Told, Father Gaitley sheds new light on Divine Mercy, weaving together Fatima, St. Faustina, St. John Paul II, St. Maximilian Kolbe and the Immaculate Heart.

On Feb. 1, his latest book was released: 33 Days to Merciful Love: A Do-It-Yourself Retreat in Preparation for Consecration to Divine Mercy.  He explained how the book came about, its purpose and how a doctor of the Church, St. Thérèse of Lisieux, played a major role in it to Register staff writer Joseph Pronechen.

                                                                                                                  Read more: >> http://www.ncregister.com/site/article/how-st.-therese-prescribes-mercy/#ixzz41Coiqp3O

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