In this Seance Recording, the Spirit of Queen Victoria (and John Brown near end of recording) has an Amazing Discussion with the Sitter Rosie Creet
In this astonishing spirit communication, Alexandrina Victoria discusses various subjects including the burning of her diaries because of their spiritualist subject matter, her relationship with Albert, etc.
Alexandrina Victoria was born 24 May, 1819 and lived until 22 January 1901. She was Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland from 20 June 1837 until her passing. On 1 May 1876, she adopted the additional title of Empress of India.
Victoria was the daughter of Prince Edward, Duke of Kent and Strathearn, the fourth son of King George III. Both the Duke and the King died in 1820, and Victoria was raised under close supervision by her mother, Princess Victoria of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld. She inherited the throne at the age of 18, after her father's three elder brothers had all died, leaving no surviving legitimate children. The United Kingdom was already an established constitutional monarchy, in which the sovereign held relatively little direct political power. Privately, Victoria attempted to influence government policy and ministerial appointments; publicly, she became a national icon who was identified with strict standards of personal morality.
Victoria married her first cousin Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha in 1840. Their nine children married into royal and noble families across the continent, tying them together and earning her the sobriquet "the grandmother of Europe". After Albert's death in 1861, Victoria plunged into deep mourning and avoided public appearances. As a result of her seclusion, republicanism temporarily gained strength, but in the latter half of her reign, her popularity recovered. Her Golden and Diamond Jubilees were times of public celebration.
Her reign of 63 years and seven months was longer than that of any of her predecessors and is known as the Victorian era. It was a period of industrial, cultural, political, scientific, and military change within the United Kingdom, and was marked by a great expansion of the British Empire. She was the last British monarch of the House of Hanover. Her son and successor, Edward VII, initiated the House of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, the line of his father.
The following seance is mainly a conversation between the former Queen Victoria (in spirit), her former servant, John Brown (also in spirit), and the sitter Rosie Creet:
Sitter Rosie Creet: Are you there?
The former Queen Victoria: One day . . .
Rosie Creet: Yes.
Victoria: . . . it may be possible for quite a number of us to come
Rosie Creet: Yes I quite understand that. I would like to know who's speaking. It's very difficult you know. I can only tell [from] the voice.
Victoria: I have come with John!
Rosie Creet: Who's John?
Victoria: My good friend!
Rosie Creet: Yes . . . tell me some more, tell me. Who you are, uh, your name so that I can address you by your name. [long pause] Would you?
Victoria: I too was privalaged in my lifetime to know of this great truth!
Rosie Creet: Oh, well I . . .
Victoria: And John was, was my medium. Just as you my dear have an instrument, so did I.
Rosie Creet: Is that Queen Victoria?!
Victoria: I am Victoria.
Rosie Creet: Oh! How lovely!
Victoria: No longer a queen.
Rosie Creet: No, no, you're just, um, your natural self too, now.
Victoria: Many people did not understand the close link that have been forged between John and my self.
Rosie Creet: Yes . . . Oh how interesting too!
Victoria: But he was this link between myself and my dear husband . . .
Rosie Creet: Albert . . .
Victoria: . . . with whom I am now connected with in paradise.
Rosie Creet: Oh i am so pleased to hear that Victoria.
Victoria: I could not speak of these things while I was on your side. It would not have been the right thing for me to have done. It would have been misunderstood.
Rosie Creet: I believe you had, uh, a diary in which you wrote most things.
Victoria: I kept religiously, day by day, a diary, and also all the communications that transpired between myself and my dear husband.
Rosie Creet: I believe you had . . .
Victoria: All, I understand, after my death were destroyed. [TERRIBLE!]
Rosie Creet: That's right, yes. What a pity!
Victoria: Palmerston and others . . .
Rosie Creet: Yes. He came through and spoke some time ago.
Victoria: Benjamin Desraeli . . .
Rosie Creet: Yes.
Victoria: . . . who tried to speak to you a moment or two ago. He was a remarkable person.
Rosie Creet: I believe so. He was a great favourite of yours wasn't he Victoria?
Victoria: He was indeed, a great favourite. A very great favourite of mine. He was a good man. Of course, like all human beings, he made mistakes.
Rosie Creet: Naturally, yes.
Victoria: But I couldn't stand that.
Rosie Creet: Oh? [Laughing] . . . yes I know.
Victoria: But I now think, that in many respects I misjudged him, and I've apologised to him.
Rosie Creet: Gladstone has been through before . . .
Victoria: All are inclined to misunderstand each other . . .
Rosie Creet: Rather. That's the trouble in the world.
Victoria: . . . and in my position, with my background, my upbringing, surrounded as I was by so many faint speakers and so many soft spoken people.
Rosie Creet: Yes.
Victoria: It was very difficult. One would say this and the other would say something else and then it would be implied to me that the other person was not truthful and it was only after many years, that I began to see a little more clearly and a little more deeply about human nature. I could tell you a great number of things . . .
Rosie Creet: I wish you would.
Victoria: . . . which perhaps one day I may be able to do . . .
Rosie Creet: Oh yes please Victoria, I would love that. It would be most. . .
Victoria: . . . and perhaps one day my dear husband will come and speak to you.
Rosie Creet: I would like that very much too.
Victoria: We are still very, very concerned and very interested in all that transpires in your world. That is from the point of view, not exactly only appointed, but from the point of view of the good that might yet come, when people begin to know and realise and understand more about each other and all the barriers, that we hope and pray, one day may be broken down and truly men may live and dwell in peace together. How different it is, even today, from my time when we had a vast empire.
Rosie Creet: Yes.
Victoria: Now many of the old barriers are gone, and many new nations are beginning to arise. They are having their teething troubles, but I think eventually, there will come a greater realisation and a greater way of peace among the nations. We are all working towards this common end, for the common good.
We may not perhaps be able to do a great deal, but we do impress and we do inspire, wherever it is possible. We have tried desperately to help in many ways. It's very difficult but we endeavour to do all that we can, and of course, we have a special concern for this country. That is only natural, but at the same time we see not just England, but we see the whole world, and we seek true brotherhood amongst nations and people, that they may live as friends together in peace and tranquility, working to do the will of God while yet on Earth.
It will come eventually, though it may seem a long way off, yet truly I am sure it must come.
How privileged you are my child, to have this truth and this knowledge. Indeed, if it had not been for this great knowledge that you possess, I myself, I am sure, could never have continued that long life of mine. It was the wonderful knowledge and the realisation that I had, that helped me through those many years of difficulty and trials and tribulations. Indeed it is a great help, a great blessing to know of these truths. Indeed you are blessed.
I will come and talk to you again.
Rosie Creet: Yes please.
Victoria: May God bless you my child, and you too.
Leslie Flint: God bless you.
Rosie Creet: Thank you Victoria.
John Brown: Aye. The old lady did quite nicely!
Leslie Flint: Mmm?
Rosie Creet: What?
John Brown: Aye.
Rosie Creet: The old lady did quite nicely, yes . . . hello . . . Albert . . . is that David?
John Brown: She's no . . . she's no old lady now.
Rosie Creet: No.
John Brown: But er . . . you know how it is when we get back into Earth conditions.
Rosie Creet: Yes.
John Brown: To some extent we, sort of, react as the old self.
Rosie Creet: Yes.
John Brown: Aye. She's a bonnie lass . . .
Rosie Creet: She's a dear thing.
John Brown: . . . and she's happy now with her husband.
Rosie Creet: . . . with her Albert. She adored him didn't she?
John Brown: Aye. Aye. It was a real love match, there's no doubt about that.
Rosie Creet: I'm so glad they're together.
John Brown: And I only did my job. People do not understand that. I know that I had my faults and perhaps, in a way, I took advantage of it, which I should not have done. But at the same time, I had my own way, and I was doing many things, which people did not understand, for the old lady's sake. And she was badgered by all sorts and I treated every one the same. I couldn't have cared less whether they had a title or not. It's what a man was that mattered to me.
Rosie Creet: Yes.
John Brown: Anyway, that's a long story, you'll no wanna listen to that.
Rosie Creet: This is John Brown?
John Brown: Aye. Who did you think it was?
Rosie Creet: Oh! . . . Oh. . . Thank you for coming John Brown.
John Brown: Aye and we'll come again and talk to you lassie.
Rosie Creet: Yes.
John Brown: And keep this man healthy.
Rosie Creet: I . . . we're trying!
John Brown: You know, the best thing for him is a drop of whisky in the night.
Rosie Creet: You think so?
John Brown: Aye. You can not beat the whisky.
Rosie Creet: I . . . [Laughing]
John Brown: A wee drop of whisky does a man good. Helps keep out the cold and the flu.
Rosie Creet: Oh, or, alright. Watch, I'll give him something tonight.
John Brown: Aye. I don't know. You had better get in touch with your doctor friend. My, my own experience is that a wee drop of whisky is the right thing.
Rosie Creet: Ah, but don't forget, you were a Scotsman! Whisky and Scotsman . . . [Laughing]
John Brown: Aye. All the more reason why a Sasanach* would much need it.
Rosie Creet: [Laughing]
John Brown: Anyway I must go now. Goodnight.
Rosie Creet: Alright. Goodnight.
Mickey: Bye bye!
[end of tape]
*Sasanach: derived from the Irish word meaning "Saxon" and usually referring to an English inhabitant of the British Isles not from the Scottish Highlands. This word has often been used disparagingly by the Gaelic inhabitants.
Douglas Conacher was a London Publisher who passed in 1958. He began speaking to his wife, Eira through the direct voice mediumship of Leslie Flint. At least 19 paranormal voice recordings were used to help compile the following book, Chapters of Experience. Even though it appears to be out of print, a few copies are sometimes available on Amazon.com.
By Rudolph Valentino through the pen of Gwen Vaughn. Information recieved by Gwen Vaughn at seances held by Leslie Flint from 1962 to 1972. Rudolph Valentino communicated personally to her, many stories, opinions, and details about his life and experiences. A Tapestry of Life in Two Worlds is available in Kindle format on Amazon.com.
This book presents highly convincing evidence amounting to proof for the existence of the afterlife. It shows that after investigating the evidence some of the most brilliant men and women scientists and others came to the conclusion that we all survive death. Go here to find out more: A Lawyer Presents the Evidence for the Afterlife
Based on twenty-two years of research, this compelling and revelationary book contains spectacular eye-witness accounts of seance phenomena and dramatic communi- cations from several famous people, notably Sir Winston Churchill, from the spirit world. Fascinating information written by Robin P. Foy. Go here to find out more: In Pursuit of Physical Mediumship
Is there life after death? How can one be certain there is an afterlife? Why does mainstream academic science continue to reject the afterlife? Is there any real scientific proof or evidence that there is life after death? If so, what is the afterlife really like? It is extremely important to know all one can regarding the afterlife otherwise ignoring Spirit and remaining materialistically closed minded could have extremely negative consequences. The following subjects will be covered:
Materialistic Science Rejects the Afterlife as Being a "Fairy Story"
Here Are Four Scientifically Proven Out-of-Body Experiences
My Search for Truth and Personal Experiences from the Afterlife
Leslie Flint: An Inconvenient Truth for Christian Theologians and Skeptical Scientists
Leslie Flint's Impossible Powers: Why Did He Not Make Millions as a Parlor Trick Showman?
BadPsychics.com Forum Administration/Members Hate my Information!
Leslie's "Etheric" Guests Never Coughed or Sputtered
Messages From the Afterlife - How the Paranormal Voices Came Through
The Exciting Reality of it All
An Absolutely Natural, Complete and Profoundly Fulfilling Existence
The Colors Are Far More Vivid, Extensive and Varied
Eating and Sleeping in the Afterlife
Afterlife Interests, Skills and Hobbies
Lifestyles in the Afterlife
Why Some Souls Start Out Earthbound
Is There a Hell? Are There Negative Experiences in the Afterlife?
What Happens When One Abuses Power?
The Problem with Suicide
The Problem With Reincarnation (Not My Favorite Subject)
Climates and Geography of the Astral Spheres
The Beauty of Astral Nature and Spiritual Utopia
Communication With Animals and Singing in an Etheric Atmosphere
Astral Relationships, Sex, Reproduction, Families, and Astral "Old Age"
Illumination (Sun?) of the Astral World
The True Nature of Dark Matter
Does Time Exist in the Afterlife?
Can Distance be Measured in The Astral World?
Astral Travel (Projections)
The Right Conditions for Astral Projection to Occur
Various Forms of Projection: From Clairvoyance to Complete Immersion
Two Astral World Experiences I Really Enjoyed
Communication With Earth
Epilog: Only the Beginning
All This Information for Only . . .
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