One of the great things about living in the cite age is that people have because much access to news across the planet. With just a few keystrokes or clicks you can find news from almost anywhere. It is not dazzling that there are stories of miracles that have happened around the world almost every day.
One of the odder stories is the one of Joseph of Cupertiono. He became a well known Franciscan that many consult to be a true saint and mystic. About the time of 1630 it is said he spontaneously levitated and then hovered over a crowd for many hours before dropping to the ground. This feat is one he is said to have done several times before he died, once with the Pope himself watching.
The tale of St. Bernadette is equal absorbing as it is truly moving. Within the roman unsectarian faith there is the idea that a true saint’s body will be incorruptible even after their death. One saint is Grande Dame St. Bernadette. Though she had died around the 1880’s her body is believed to remain in basically the same state as when she was still alive.
In the fields around Fatima Portugal another miracle is said to have happened with the sun on October 1917. Supposedly three young children who were shepherds said the Virgin Mary told them a miracle would happen at a definite date and time. At noon, the sun appeared to zig-zag while moving down toward the earth. Thousands had gathered to go out assuming this would come true and later confirmed that it had happened.
Another profound tale is the story of Monk Martin de Porres. He was a brother of the Peruvian Dominican order from Peru. He is told that he demonstrated several incomparable miracles, despite what he is generally known for is existence seen in several different places at generally the same time. Many individuals witnessed this and often he would give descriptions of the places where he had been seen.
A miracle that revolves around the Roman Catholic Eucharist is the narrative of one special mass which took place about 595 AD. One from the ladies cooking the bread for the mass said she no longer believed in the Eucharist. Later that night she was also refused communion. Later in the small church remarkable of the bread she cooked had become real flesh and blood. Bout like this bread remains stored at a small precinct in Germany.
Another incredible miracle is the soft voice of Saint Lady Clelia Barbieri. When she was a tender age of 23 she died of tuberculosis. She was also of strong Italian descent and her fellow church parishioners truly felt she would not leave them. She can be heard often singing with her church choir. Her voice was first heard at a year following her death and is often languish heard today.
Stories of miracles which also happened in the distant past are also common, just not well known. They accept miscellaneous different forms. They must be viewed by several people. For every 1000 stories told, typically only one will be sanctioned from the church.