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Strange Photos With a Priest Levitating

Unexplained Phenomena

San José de Cupertino’s example is unquestionably the first due to the uniqueness of this manifestation.

Levitation, according to Catholicism, is an exceptional occurrence in which a body rises above the earth and remains in the air devoid of any external support.

When the body appears to move without touching the ground, it is referred to as rising ecstasy or an ecstatic gait in Catholic mysticism. Testimonies of some cases of levitation in the history of Christianity are highlighted in the Bolandists’ studies: So José de Cupertino, So Francisco de Assis, So Tomás de Aquino, So Pio de Pietrelcina, So Martinho de Porre, Santo Afonso de Ligório, Santa Catarina de Senna, So Filipe Neri, So Pedro de Alcântara, So Francisco Xavier

As a memorial to Fr. Giovanni Sala, the original photograph is on display.

San José de Cupertino’s example is unquestionably the first due to the uniqueness of this manifestation.

The event was seen by the Church as a demonstration of the grace of agility, which is only given to great bodies. The majority of the time, mystical levitation is observed while the patient is in a state of ecstasy. If the body rises slightly, this is known as ascension ecstasy; if it rises significantly, this is known as an ecstatic flight; and if you start to move quickly off the ground but without touching it, this is known as ecstatic walking.

The picture is real, and the priest is a Jesuit priest by the name of Fr. Giovanni Sala. Bernard Lonergan’s student Fr. Giovanni Sala, SJ, translated Lonergan’s works into Italian and German, and up until his passing, he was regarded as a leading authority on Kant. Members of the Lonergan Institute for the ‘Good Under Construction’ in Washington, DC helped translate his texts into English for the works listed below.

Russia also reported something similar.

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