Pilgrimage and Exile: Mother Marianne of Molokai (Google eBook)
University of Hawaii Press, 1980 - Biography & Autobiography - 427 pages
This is a biography of Mother Marianne of Molokai and the foundation and growth of the Franciscan mission in the Hawaiian islands, especially Molokai, it is also the narration of Hawaii's attempt to stop the spread of leprosy and a description of the inadequate medical treatment then available.
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THE NARROW PATH
AN IRRESISTIBLE FORCE
THE BRANCH HOSPITAL AT KAKAAKO
WORKING FOR GOD
ADVANCE ON THE ROAD TO PERFECTION
A PICTURE OF THE NOTHINGNESS OF THIS WORLD
So ISOLATED A PLACE
My YOKE Is SWEET AND MY BURDEN LIGHT
BEAUTY SPRINGING FROM THE BREAST OF PAIN
THE SWEET AND BLESSED YEARS
DEEP HUMILITY AND SWEET GENTLE PATIENCE
arrived asked Barbara beautiful Bishop Hermann Bishop Home blessing Board of Health boys Branch Hospital Brother called Catholic chapel Chapter charity Church companions convent death diary Dominica duties Father Conrardy Father Damien Father Leonor Father Lesen Father Wendelin Francis Franciscan sisters Giesen girls Gulstan Gulstan Ropert Hawaii Hawaiian Heppenheim Honolulu islands Kakaako Kalaupapa Kalawao Kapiolani Home King Kalakaua Kingdom of Hawaii knew Koob Leper Settlement lepers leprosy letter Liliuokalani lived Lordship Marianne's Maui Minister mission Molokai morning Mother Bernardina Mother Marianne Motherhouse never night nurses Order patients physicians poor priest Provincial Superior Queen received Sacred Hearts sent sick Sister Albina Sister Antonia Sister Benedicta Sister Bonaventure Sister Crescentia Sister Dominica Sister Leopoldina Sister Mary Anna Sister Rosalia Sister Vincent Sisters of St soon suffering Superior Syracuse thought tion told Utica Wailuku Walter Murray Gibson wanted women wrote
Page v - This is how God inspired me, Brother Francis, to embark upon a life of penance. When I was in sin, the sight of lepers nauseated me beyond measure; but then God himself led me into their company, and I had pity on them. When I had once become acquainted with them, what had previously nauseated me became a source of spiritual and physical consolation for me. After that I did not wait long before leaving the world.
Page v - I am not afraid of any disease, hence it would be my greatest delight even to minister to the abandoned "lepers." . . . Waking and sleeping, I am on the Islands. Do not laugh at me, for being so wholly absorbed in that one wish, one thought, to be a worker in that large field — —Letter of Mother Marianne CONTENTS PREFACE ix FOREWORD x ACKNOWLEDGMENTS xii I.