Analysis: “Manifesting Michelangelo”

Prompted by a synchronistic connection that called it to our attention, we acquired a copy of Joseph Pierce Farrell’s book: Manifesting Michelangelo: the story of a modern-day miracle that may make all change possible, published January, 2011. Farrell and his co-author, Peter Occhiogrosso, have created a literary work of art while presenting an exciting and inspiring “page-turner” about one man’s discovery of the intersection of body, mind, and spirit, and the related agenda to revolutionize healthcare.

From the dust-jacket: 

“One evening… he drifted into a meditative state… experienced a brilliant, blinding flash that ignited within him a remarkable power… Since that transformative moment, he has restored the facial features of a severely disfigured young man, virtually erased an inoperable brain tumor… reversed the aging process of the faces of celebrities, and mended broken bones… After a decade of his pioneering work… Farrell was invited to present his findings internationally in academic settings, catapulting him to the cutting edge of the integrative healthcare movement. Endorsed by leading researchers and medical doctors, Farrell’s body of evidence has begun to construct a bridge to permit science and spirituality to heal their divide…” 

The book is compelling. Yet even an open-minded person may stop at points in the reading and feel “this is too good to be true,” to which we suggest considering one of our company bylines: If something seems too good to be true for you, try elevating your expectations, which is not an invitation to dive into a state of credulity but to realize that there are no limitations on possibilities or potentialities. Skepticism is healthy; at the same time, with respect to Mr. Farrell it is difficult to not be impressed by the list of recognized medical doctors, scientists, and individuals who have apparently observed, experienced, or examined his work and endorse him. 

In my sixty-three years on Earth I have personally experienced, facilitated, and witnessed “miracles” of many kinds, including dramatic healings—happenings that many people would find incredible from within their limited paradigms. So although I have not audited this book for factual errors or investigated the underlying accounts and cannot, therefore, endorse it, I have no difficulty accepting the idea that Mr. Farrell has a gift, particularly in light of the testimonies. However, based on my many years of study and firsthand perceptions, I must say that I interpret miraculous healing interventions as being more catalytic—“Go, for your faith has healed you,” said Jesus.

As disclosed in various posts on this blog, the structure of Omniverse is more than the four familiar dimensions of space-time. Its fabric is composed of space-time-mind. The highest of its nine dimensions are three of Consciousness which correspond to the Holy Trinity: Father, Son, and Holy Ghost—the archetypal Father-Mother-Son—the metaphysical triune manifestation of Source Energy Awareness (SEA). This Consciousness is not separate from any of us; the challenge now, which is central to PluribusOne™’s mission, is to enhance human perception through the use of our Noetitek™ meta-toolkit.

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2 Responses to “Analysis: “Manifesting Michelangelo””

  1. Valiant Says:

    The agenda advanced by this book appears to be promoting the Global Health Institute and getting tax-deductible donations from the public to aid the ADVANCEMENT OF “integrative healthcare.”

    Is the AMA so powerful that people can’t pray for the healing of a person without having some kind of credentials? Why integrate the perfect solution with a dysfunctional bureaucracy that spends billions of dollars for decades without achieving the results faith-healers can for free now?

    I have no trouble believing that a person like Farrell can perform healings as he claims. What I have trouble understanding is the need to develop this “integative” approach. In the Bible, Jesus and his disciples just went out and healed people, and they didn’t charge anyone for it.

    If I could heal people I would just go do that and, if necessary, do it anonymously like the woman healer in that old movie “Resurrection” did to avoid the intervention of medical researchers and religious nuts who thought she was a minion of the devil.

    What my skeptical self is feeling is that this looks like another professional “ephemeralization” thing where people get charged more and more for less and less. In this case, I can envision future patients or insurance companies paying more than ever at treatment centers for procedures that involve almost no overhead.

  2. ANN STURGIS Says:

    The needed integration of our healthcare system occurs when people like Farrell make the effort to connect with both cutting edge science and respect for known authorities.

    Throughout time new information and techniques have been discounted by many people. The most memorable one was the doctor who discovered washing his hands before delivering a baby cut down on the mothers dying from infection after delivery. His colleagues rediculed his idea and continued coming from performing autopsies and infecting women while they delivered babies with dirty hands.

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