Mary Baker Eddy, the founder of Christian Science movement, was one of the most prominent spiritual leaders and writers of her time. She believed that Christian Science was the only way to bring spiritually practical solution for health as well as moral issues. Mary Baker Eddy was also the founder of the six time Pulitzer Prize winning newspaper "The Christian Science Monitor". She is known for her spiritual teachings, lectures and instantaneous healing ability. Her writings, till date, influence the world.

Mary Baker Eddy became a patient of Phineas Quimby, a magnetic healer from Maine, in 1862. Though she only received temporary relief from his treatment, it was his beliefs that played a major role in her life. His influence was greatly reflected in her later thinking and writing. Though Mary acclaimed and recognized Quimby's hypnotic treatments initially and was of the opinion that hypnotism was a kind gesture of Quimby, she had different opinions on the nature of thought on the body later on and rejected any form of hypnotism. It was through Quimby that Mary was exposed to the effects of unseen mental influences and beliefs on sick patients for the first time.

Mary Baker Eddy breathed her last on December 3, 1910, at her house, in 400 Beacon Street, Chestnut Hill section of Newton, Massachusetts. She was buried at Mount Auburn Cemetery in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

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Mary Baker Eddy

Mary Baker Eddy, the founder of Christian Science movement, was one of the most prominent spiritual leaders and writers of her time. She believed that Christian Science was the only way to bring spiritually practical solution for health as well as moral issues. Mary Baker Eddy was also the founder of the six time Pulitzer Prize winning newspaper "The Christian Science Monitor". She is known for her spiritual teachings, lectures and instantaneous healing ability. Her writings, till date, influence the world.

Mary Baker Eddy became a patient of Phineas Quimby, a magnetic healer from Maine, in 1862. Though she only received temporary relief from his treatment, it was his beliefs that played a major role in her life. His influence was greatly reflected in her later thinking and writing. Though Mary acclaimed and recognized Quimby's hypnotic treatments initially and was of the opinion that hypnotism was a kind gesture of Quimby, she had different opinions on the nature of thought on the body later on and rejected any form of hypnotism. It was through Quimby that Mary was exposed to the effects of unseen mental influences and beliefs on sick patients for the first time.

Mary Baker Eddy breathed her last on December 3, 1910, at her house, in 400 Beacon Street, Chestnut Hill section of Newton, Massachusetts. She was buried at Mount Auburn Cemetery in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

Mary Baker Eddy, the founder of Christian Science movement, was one of the most prominent spiritual leaders and writers of her time. She believed that Christian Science was the only way to bring spiritually practical solution for health as well as moral issues. Mary Baker Eddy was also the founder of the six time Pulitzer Prize winning newspaper "The Christian Science Monitor". She is known for her spiritual teachings, lectures and instantaneous healing ability. Her writings, till date, influence the world.

Mary Baker Eddy became a patient of Phineas Quimby, a magnetic healer from Maine, in 1862. Though she only received temporary relief from his treatment, it was his beliefs that played a major role in her life. His influence was greatly reflected in her later thinking and writing. Though Mary acclaimed and recognized Quimby's hypnotic treatments initially and was of the opinion that hypnotism was a kind gesture of Quimby, she had different opinions on the nature of thought on the body later on and rejected any form of hypnotism. It was through Quimby that Mary was exposed to the effects of unseen mental influences and beliefs on sick patients for the first time.

Mary Baker Eddy breathed her last on December 3, 1910, at her house, in 400 Beacon Street, Chestnut Hill section of Newton, Massachusetts. She was buried at Mount Auburn Cemetery in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

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Mary Baker Eddy

“God has not given us vast learning to solve all the problems, or
unfailing wisdom to direct all the wanderings of our brothers’ lives;
but He has given to every one of us the power to be spiritual, and by
our spirituality to lift and enlarge and enlighten the lives we
touch.” – Phillips Brooks

This quote, from the reminiscences of one of Mary Baker Eddy’s early students, Emma Shipman, is the Title Page quote in Christian Healer – amplified edition , by Yvonne von Fettweis and Robert Townsend Warneck, published by the Christian Science Publishing Society. It includes a record of every recorded healing of hers, excerpts from her inspiring “Letters to Healers”, and much more…!

American clergyman and author  Phillips Brooks lived at the same time as Eddy, and was also a very respected religious figure in the Boston area of New England. He wrote my favourite Christmas song, O Little Town of Bethlehem. Here is a beautifully measured version by Canadian musician, singer and songwriter Sarah McLachlan .

Mary Baker Eddy, the founder of Christian Science movement, was one of the most prominent spiritual leaders and writers of her time. She believed that Christian Science was the only way to bring spiritually practical solution for health as well as moral issues. Mary Baker Eddy was also the founder of the six time Pulitzer Prize winning newspaper "The Christian Science Monitor". She is known for her spiritual teachings, lectures and instantaneous healing ability. Her writings, till date, influence the world.

Mary Baker Eddy became a patient of Phineas Quimby, a magnetic healer from Maine, in 1862. Though she only received temporary relief from his treatment, it was his beliefs that played a major role in her life. His influence was greatly reflected in her later thinking and writing. Though Mary acclaimed and recognized Quimby's hypnotic treatments initially and was of the opinion that hypnotism was a kind gesture of Quimby, she had different opinions on the nature of thought on the body later on and rejected any form of hypnotism. It was through Quimby that Mary was exposed to the effects of unseen mental influences and beliefs on sick patients for the first time.

Mary Baker Eddy breathed her last on December 3, 1910, at her house, in 400 Beacon Street, Chestnut Hill section of Newton, Massachusetts. She was buried at Mount Auburn Cemetery in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

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Mary Baker Eddy - Wikipedia

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