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          Re: Sanity Check on Job Offer with a Big Move      Cache   Translate Page      
DVMResident wrote:
Sat Feb 09, 2019 4:00 am

Wife’s outlook: DW feels “this is the right choice.” Boston is not her forever location or mine, but it’s fine for a career move for a number of years.

That is hard to predict. When I took the transfer to Atlanta I was in my late 40's and the plan was to work their until I retired then move someplace else. We were even making a list of possible retirement destinations.

By the time I retired my son was married and had a kid and had bought a house nearby so we can frequently see them. Now we have two grandkids that live ten minutes away from us. With the family ties here there is no way now that we will be moving somewhere else for our retirement.

When your kid is older then you will also be more hesitant to move since it will disrupt their friendships and make them change school which can be really hard on kids, especially in high school.

Boston could very well end up being where you end up settling down. There are of course pros and cons to Boston but few people would argue that it is not a great city. It isn't like you would be taking a job in Anchorage or some small town in Wyoming.
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          3 bedroom detached house for sale      Cache   Translate Page      
340000 rss_price_reduced 350000
This detached three bedroom house in the ever popular residential Anchorage Park is offered to the market in good condition throughout and would make an ideal acquisition for a growing family looking for comfortable living accommodation with the...
3 rooms parking garden
Sat, 22 Sep 2018 08:41:20 -0400
          3 Bedroom Semi Detached House      Cache   Translate Page      
A well presented family home tucked away in the ever popular Anchorage Park location.You really are set back in a great spot here.The property comes with ample off road parking, plus your own garage which is a huge plus in Portsmouth.You are...
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          Piper PA-22-150, N6716B: Accident occurred January 27, 2019 in Anchorage, Alaska       Cache   Translate Page      
          Fullbore Friday      Cache   Translate Page      
Now for Part 2 of 2 from last week's FbF. If you have not read it yet, head back, give it a read, and come back. We'll wait.

Let's pick up the story of the Krait (renamed from Kofuku Maru).
Lyon located a replacement engine for the Krait in Hobart, Tasmania, and had it shipped to Townsville and installed. For simplicity’s sake and to save space, he scrapped the part of his plan to destroy harbor installations in Singapore and concentrated on shipping. Even so, when the 70-foot-by-11-foot Krait sailed to Cairns and was fitted out with supplies and stores for six months. With diesel fuel, kerosene, canoes, weapons, explosives, equipment, spare parts, and radio gear, there was only enough space left for the team to sleep a few at a time in hammocks slung in any vacant spot.

Lyon’s team included Donald Davidson, second-in-command, British Royal Navy, a tough, resourceful Englishman who had spent years in Australia’s outback and the jungles of Southeast Asia and had been commissioned in the Navy in Singapore with no previous naval experience; Lieutenant Bob Page, Australian Army, former third-year medical student who had swapped university studies for special operations; Lieutenant Ted Carse, Australian Navy, navigator, who had sworn off alcohol for this operation; Stoker Paddy McDowell, British Royal Navy, ship’s engineer and World War I veteran; Corporal Taffy Morris, a British Army medic who had escaped from Sumatra with Lyon; Corporal Andrew Crilley, an Australian Army engineer who had volunteered to be cook to get selected for the team; Telegraphist Horrie Young, Australian Navy; and six young Australian Navy seamen who had not yet been to sea—Wally Falls, Freddie Marsh, Cobber Cain, Andrew Huston, Arthur Jones, and Mostyn Berryman. All were volunteers from the Z Special Unit, usually called Z Force.
On August 9, 1943, they left Cairns on a 2,400-mile voyage around the north of Australia to Exmouth Gulf in Western Australia. There the crew of the American submarine repair ship Chanticleer did some excellent repair work on the Krait while refusing to believe that the “crate” had made it all the way from Cairns. They prepared her with 150 pounds of plastic explosives so that she could easily be blown up if captured.
I had to add that because, well, you know my feelings about the incredible force multiplier tenders are. Before I get on another "where are my damn tenders today" rant, let's push on to the attack. Remember to read it all ... but let's get to the pointy end;
On September 8, the raiders were more than 700 miles north of Australia and within sight of Gunung Agung, the 10,000-foot sacred mountain of Bali, and the equally sacred 12,000-foot Gunung Rinjani on the nearby island of Lombok. That night they steered between the two islands into the 25-mile-long Lombok Strait, hoping their fishing boat flying the Japanese flag would not be challenged and to make it through by dawn.
On the night of September 16, the raiders anchored off a beach on the island of Pompong, and Davidson, Cain, and Jones went ashore and buried cans of water and emergency supplies. During the night they listened to the growl of engines as Japanese seaplanes were warmed up at the base on nearby Chempa Island and watched searchlight beams in the sky.
The gear was taken ashore—canoes, limpet mines, food and water, arms and ammunition, clothing, medical kits, and a bag of Dutch gold guilders. The Japanese patrol boat, whose engine they had heard earlier, again passed very close.

Lyon called a meeting of the team. It was decided that this island, Pandjang, 30 miles from Singapore, was too close as a pickup point after the raid, that 12 days should be allowed for the raid, and that the attack team should be picked up at Pompong Island—50 miles from Singapore—where they had buried the emergency rations. Pickup would be at midnight on October 1. If the attack team was not there, the Krait would return 48 hours later.
At 4 am, the attack team—Major Lyon, Lieutenants Davidson and Page, and Seamen Falls, Jones and Huston—shook hands with the others and were rowed ashore.
The canoes were 17 feet long and, loaded with two men, limpet mines, arms, equipment, food and water, weighed almost a third of a ton. They got them into the sea and waited, each man dressed in a black Japara silk suit and black exercise shoes, faces and hands blackened, pistols and knives strapped on, compasses and first aid kits in zippered pockets, each with a cyanide tablet within easy reach in case of need. When the regular Japanese patrol boat passed, they climbed into the canoes and began paddling toward Singapore, Lyon and Huston in one, Davidson and Falls in another, and Page and Jones in the third.
They paddled until midnight, covering 11 miles, and then, tired and sore from the unaccustomed labor, pulled in at the small, uninhabited island of Bulat. They unloaded the canoes and carried their gear to a grove of palms in the scrub and lay down and slept until daylight.

Waking, they looked out to sea to find a motorized sampan flying a Japanese flag moving slowly toward the beach, and on the beach there was still some of their gear. Two of the canoes were only partly hidden. Pistols ready, cursing themselves for their carelessness, they watched the sampan anchor just off the beach. During the next hour they held their breath as Japanese sailors moved around on the deck of the sampan, but none of them noticed the gear on the beach. When the sampan left, they quickly got the gear and canoes under cover.
Life is often the luck of another persons ill-attention, or lack of it. The mission continues;
After dark, still stiff and sore from the previous night’s paddling in the cramped canoes, they set off for the Bulan Strait. The strait was only a mile wide, and the rip tides and whirls among the islands made paddling the heavily laden canoes extremely difficult. They had traveled less than nine miles when they dragged the canoes among the mangroves of Bulan Island just before dawn. When dawn broke, they heard voices calling and could see people moving about in a village only a short distance away on the next island. Looking around, they saw more villages dotting other small islands, and sailboats and canoes began using a channel only yards away from them.

They laced mangrove branches as camouflage, ate some of their rations, and lay down in the stinking mangrove mud to sleep, their calm broken by calls coming from the villages, dog fights, and the shouts of boatmen passing so close that the sails of their boats blotted out the sun. It was a miserable day. Sandflies attacked them in swarms, and crabs nipped them as they lay baking in the sun, but in the late afternoon it rained heavily and, refreshed somewhat by it, they left in their canoes as soon as it was dark.

They were out of the Bulan Strait by midnight and by 2 am could see the lights of Singapore in the sky—they were too low in the water to see them directly. They landed on Dongas Island and hid their canoes and gear. They were eight miles from their target and 2,000 miles from their base at Exmouth Gulf, Western Australia.
In canoes.
The next morning they checked the island and found it uninhabited. From a high point, using a telescope, they spent hours looking through the haze into the harbor. For Huston, Falls, and Jones, Singapore was just another island, an island to be attacked, but for the other three there were emotional links. Bob Page’s father was a prisoner in Singapore as were Donald Davidson’s brothers, and for Ivan Lyon it was his wife and young son. They had escaped Singapore before its fall and reached Ceylon. Sailing to Australia to join Lyon, their ship was sunk in the Indian Ocean and they were taken as prisoners to Singapore. Lyon knew that much but did not know they had been moved to a prison camp in Japan. They survived in the camp until freed by American troops when Japan surrendered....
The attack team rested on Dongas Island for much of the next two days and watched the courses steered by a variety of ships for evidence of minefields.
On the second afternoon, a convoy of 13 ships moved into the Roads, preparatory to leaving the harbor. It was too good a target to miss, and after dark the team carried their canoes to the beach and launched them.

At midnight they were still two miles from the Roads, fighting a crosstide, when a searchlight snapped on. Motionless, they floated for half a minute in the glare, expecting an alarm to sound, and then the light went out. They closed up and decided that, because of the crosstide, they would have to give up for the night. They also decided they would find another island from which to launch their attack.

They left Dongas Island the next night and, fighting the tides between islands, they reached Subar Island, seven miles west of Dongas, just before dawn.
Patience. Luck. Training. Endurance.
Subar was a rocky island, the rocks too hot to touch, and so hot it was impossible to sleep during the day. The men lay on blankets on a cliff top where they could look down on the sea 60 feet below and watch the passing parade of junks and ketches, proas and sampans. The heat haze lifted in mid-afternoon, and through the telescope they examined the harbor, transferring what they saw to their chart and planning their attack that night.

Under a moonless sky they paddled for the lights of Singapore. In the harbor they twice lay forward and motionless in their canoes while searchlights played over them, but no alarm was raised. Then they separated, looking for targets.
It was time;
Along Bukum wharves where the sea glowed with reflected light, Bob Page and Arthur Jones passed a 5,000-ton freighter, then a small coastal ship and a big, well-lit tanker on which welders were working. Page decided on the freighter. They had to cross a large patch of full light before they came into the shadow of the freighter, and when their eyes adjusted they moved along its hull attaching limpet mines below the waterline, timed to explode at 5 am.

They hung on the anchor chain, resting and eating chocolate bars and listening to the chatter of the welders and other workmen on the tanker until, warned by instinct, they looked up to see a uniformed Japanese guard on the deck above them. Unmoving, they watched him for several minutes until he spat into the sea beside them and moved on. They paddled away.

Their second target was a large, modern ship low in the water with cargo. The glow of its lights on the water around it and the red dots of cigarettes being smoked by the crew on deck made it a dangerous target, but they took the risk and attached limpets. Leaving this ship, they were caught in a rip current that, before they realized what was happening, bumped the canoe against the rudder of a heavily laden tramp steamer. They attached their remaining limpets to it and, bathed in sweat and desperately tired, they began paddling for Dongas Island where they would meet the others.

Ivan Lyon and Andrew Huston paddled into Examination Anchorage where, in contrast to the lights that had plagued Page and Jones, there was almost complete darkness. Low in the water, it was almost impossible for them to spot ships against the blackness of the anchorage and the shoreline hills. They paddled for two hours unable to find a ship and then saw a red light and the silhouette of a tanker. They circled her, noting how low she was in the water and, knowing that it was difficult to sink a tanker with limpets, they decided to put all they had on her.

As they could hear voices on deck, they worked slowly and cautiously. They placed three limpets over her engine room, another three around her propeller, and moved along her starboard side. With two more limpets attached and the last one ready to go on, Lyon looked up to see, 10 feet above him, a man’s head out of a porthole, his face pale against the black hull. The man sniffed and cleared his throat, and Lyon, the limpet in his hands, wondered if he would have time to attach it. So he set a one-minute fuse to detonate it if they were challenged. The head disappeared, a light appeared in the porthole, and they waited for the man to return with a flashlight to shine on them. He did not. Lyon attached the limpet, and they paddled away.

Donald Davidson and Wally Falls paddled into Keppel Harbor, where they were almost run down by a steam ferry. Passing the yacht club, they could hear Japanese voices raised in song and other sounds of party revelry. In Empire Dock, where there were ships, it was so highly floodlit and there was so much activity going on they kept moving, following an ocean-going tug into the Roads off the business heart of Singapore. Here there were plenty of ships and a lot of light.

They drifted in beside a heavily laden freighter and attached three limpets, then moved on and did the same to a second freighter and a third. The Victoria Hall clock chimed 1 am. It was getting late. They decided not to return to Dongas Island but to make straight for the rendezvous on Pompong Island.

Lyon, Huston, Page, and Jones reached Dongas just before daylight, and after nine hours in the canoes they were so exhausted and sore they had great difficulty unloading and hiding the canoes. But they scrambled up the hill and waited expectantly in the growing daylight. At 5:15 they heard a dull explosion—and six minutes later a second one. They could hear the sound of sirens. In the next 20 minutes they heard five more explosions. “A good night’s work,” Jones said.
If you have not already, head over for the rest of the story at WarfareHistoryNetwork.

Not heard of this before? Well, there are reasons. Some was how well it was hidden ... the other the secondary cost;
Although the loss of Japanese shipping in the operation, 37,000 tons, was very small in comparison with, say, Japanese ships sunk by American submarines, the sheer daring of the operation would have given a boost to Allied morale if it had been publicized and would probably have created panic in every Japanese occupied port in the Pacific and Southeast Asia. But the operation was classified top secret as knowledge of it by the Japanese could jeopardize any future similar operations. The story of operation Jaywick was buried in the files until long after the war.

The Jaywick team returned to Z Force, not knowing that in Singapore the Japanese had blamed local saboteurs for the sinking of their ships and begun an investigation that led to the imprisonment, torture and execution of hundreds of Chinese and Malays, and some of the Europeans interned on the island.
That last bit is on the Japanese.

Anyway, for the men, remember, no matter what you do in life, you'll never be this cool.

          Bénéteau Oceanis 43, EUR 80.000,-      Cache   Translate Page      
>SUNBIRD international TurkeyFIND ALL OUR BROKERAGE LIST AND INFORMATION FORM BELOW...THE EASTERN CONNECTION? SUNBIRD IN TURKEYWith over 8,000 kilometres of coastline and four seas to choose from, Turkey is a sailing area second to none. Clear blue waters, fair winds, safe anchorages and extremely welcoming hosts are just a few of the reasons to choose Turkey as a cruising ground.As the interest in Turkey grew amongst the yachting community in Europe it became obvious that Sunbird should be represented and we proudly opened the Sunbird Turkey head office at Port Gocek marina in June of 2000, the Marmaris office followed in 2001. Our staff in Turkey are multilingual (English, German, French and Turkish are all spoken) and have a combined experience of over 40 years working in brokerage in the area. We are geographically placed to cover the entire South coast to ensure that the service and back up available to our clients is unsurpassed. Local marinas and accommodation are inexpensive and plentiful and with international airports only a short drive away, travelling to this coast gets easier every season.The South coast in Turkey is served by four airports ?? Izmir, Bodrum, Dalaman and Antalya. In summer all four have regular charter flights whilst in winter schedule flights are available to Izmir and Antalya, Dalaman via Istanbul.Please do call our staff in Turkey for any advice about buying and selling in the area, local customs regulations or just to say hello. With over 150 sail and motor yachts currently listed we are sure that we can find a yacht to suit your requirements.The contact numbers for Sunbird Turkey are :''Gocek' 'Phone : 00 90 252 645 14 26' 'Fax : 00 90 252 645 15 72' 'e-mail :' 'Marmaris' 'Phone : 00 90 252 412 83 25' 'Fax : 00 90 252 412 83 26' 'e-mail :
          Bénéteau Oceanis 43, EUR 80.000,-      Cache   Translate Page      
>SUNBIRD international TurkeyFIND ALL OUR BROKERAGE LIST AND INFORMATION FORM BELOW...THE EASTERN CONNECTION? SUNBIRD IN TURKEYWith over 8,000 kilometres of coastline and four seas to choose from, Turkey is a sailing area second to none. Clear blue waters, fair winds, safe anchorages and extremely welcoming hosts are just a few of the reasons to choose Turkey as a cruising ground.As the interest in Turkey grew amongst the yachting community in Europe it became obvious that Sunbird should be represented and we proudly opened the Sunbird Turkey head office at Port Gocek marina in June of 2000, the Marmaris office followed in 2001. Our staff in Turkey are multilingual (English, German, French and Turkish are all spoken) and have a combined experience of over 40 years working in brokerage in the area. We are geographically placed to cover the entire South coast to ensure that the service and back up available to our clients is unsurpassed. Local marinas and accommodation are inexpensive and plentiful and with international airports only a short drive away, travelling to this coast gets easier every season.The South coast in Turkey is served by four airports ?? Izmir, Bodrum, Dalaman and Antalya. In summer all four have regular charter flights whilst in winter schedule flights are available to Izmir and Antalya, Dalaman via Istanbul.Please do call our staff in Turkey for any advice about buying and selling in the area, local customs regulations or just to say hello. With over 150 sail and motor yachts currently listed we are sure that we can find a yacht to suit your requirements.The contact numbers for Sunbird Turkey are :''Gocek' 'Phone : 00 90 252 645 14 26' 'Fax : 00 90 252 645 15 72' 'e-mail :' 'Marmaris' 'Phone : 00 90 252 412 83 25' 'Fax : 00 90 252 412 83 26' 'e-mail :
          Fuel Deliver Driver - Anchorage Terminal      Cache   Translate Page      
Anchorage, SHORESIDE PETROLEUM is hiring for Fuel Deliver Driver - Anchorage Terminal Full Time/Permanent position Great benefits and Competitive wages A/R Technician - Anchorage Terminal Full Time/Permanent position For more information and to apply please visit our website
          Contract Spec/Administrator/Negotiator, Procurement Analyst (Supvy/Non/Lead) - US General Services Administration - Anchorage, AK      Cache   Translate Page      
Duties Summary THIS IS A PUBLIC NOTICE: Please review further information below regarding how this posting will be used. As a contracting professional, you... $61,218 - $164,200 a year
From - Tue, 27 Nov 2018 22:17:53 GMT - View all Anchorage, AK jobs
          Fuel Deliver Driver - Anchorage Terminal      Cache   Translate Page      
Anchorage, SHORESIDE PETROLEUM is hiring for Fuel Deliver Driver - Anchorage Terminal Full Time/Permanent position Great benefits and Competitive wages A/R Technician - Anchorage Terminal Full Time/Permanent position For more information and to apply please visit our website
          Physical Therapist - School - (PT - School)      Cache   Translate Page      
Posted on: 2019-02-10

Job Category
Physical Therapist


16 Weeks
Start Date
Pay Rate
$42.00 - $44.50
Job Description & Requirements
Physical Therapist - School - (PT - School)
School system is looking for a highly motivated and energetic Physical Therapist who is passionate about helping children achieve success. Candidates must be willing to support a friendly, positive and professional environment.
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Call for details.
Facility Location
Glacier cruises, white water rafting, wildlife excursionsthese are just some of the exciting outdoor pursuits that travelers enjoy when they work in Anchorage. Surrounded by dramatic glaciers, majestic mountains and an abundance of wildlife, this region of Alaska offers a slice of untamed wilderness and excellent travel health care opportunities.
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Club Staffing, an AMN Healthcare company, is the leader in allied healthcare staffing, with thousands of travel positions available throughout the United States. We are dedicated to meeting the unique needs of each allied healthcare professional; whether it's travel, per diem, temp-to-perm, or permanent. We also offer more therapist, laboratory and medical imaging jobs in more places than other travel companies. AMN Healthcare is an EEO/AA/Disability/Protected Veteran Employer. We encourage minority and female applicants to apply.

          Volunteer Dog Handling Training      Cache   Translate Page      
Volunteer dog handling is a popular choice for Iditarod volunteers, especially those who may only get to experience the ceremonial start in downtown Anchorage. But it is one of the tougher positions for sure. If you’ve never been near a dog team just about to start a race, you are missing one of the most ...
          Anchorage Unit      Cache   Translate Page      

This neat and tidy two bedroom unit found at The Anchorage in Thora Street has plenty to offer.On the ground level you find the open plan kitchen/dining/living which walks out on to the private courtyard. The laundry is also located on this level...
2 rooms 1 bathroom balcony free of commission tennis court
Wed, 06 Feb 2019 14:46:21 +0100
          Update: Météo Marine (Weather)      Cache   Translate Page      

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          Miami International Boat Show, Feb 14-18, Miami Marine Stadium Basin, FL AICW Statute Mile 1091.5      Cache   Translate Page      
The Marina Stadium Anchorage is a large cove indenting the northwestern banks of Virgina Key, lying opposite the city of Miami on the eastern flank of Biscayne Bay. The basin and onshore facilities are the site of the annual Miami International Boat Show. Miami International Boat Show will spark $60M in sales, organizers say South […]
          Seattle winter storm delays, cancels some Alaska Airlines flights - KTVA      Cache   Translate Page      
Seattle winter storm delays, cancels some Alaska Airlines flights  KTVA

Many Alaska Airlines flights are delayed in Anchorage Saturday after a major winter storm rolled through Washington state over the weekend.

          Structural Engineer      Cache   Translate Page      
OR-Portland, A Tool Install Lead Structural Engineer is needed for engineering consulting company in the Portland, OR area. This role will be providing the structural requirements for installing tools used to manufacture semiconductor wafers, including designing pedestals, equipment anchorage, and utility supports.No per diem is available. Responsibilities for the Structural Engineer •Lead a small team of Stru
          Taxidermists busy repairing trophies damaged by Alaska quake      Cache   Translate Page      

ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — Some Alaska taxidermists have been busy repairing animal mounts that were damaged in the magnitude 7.0 earthquake that struck the state’s south-central region. Anchorage television station KTUU reports taxidermists also have repaired Alaska Native art and other artifacts that were damaged in the Nov. 30 quake. Russell Knight, who owns Knight’s […]
          Warren refocuses populist message in official kickoff - Anchorage Daily News      Cache   Translate Page      
Warren refocuses populist message in official kickoff  Anchorage Daily News

LAWRENCE, Mass. - Sen. Elizabeth Warren formally launched her presidential bid Saturday by reemphasizing her signature issues of fighting economic ...

          The Anchorage – What We Go Through (2019)      Cache   Translate Page      

Artist: The Anchorage Album: What We Go Through Released: 2019 Style: Rock Format: MP3 320Kbps Size: 40 Mb

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          Contract Spec/Administrator/Negotiator, Procurement Analyst (Supvy/Non/Lead) - US General Services Administration - Anchorage, AK      Cache   Translate Page      
Duties Summary THIS IS A PUBLIC NOTICE: Please review further information below regarding how this posting will be used. As a contracting professional, you... $61,218 - $164,200 a year
From - Tue, 27 Nov 2018 22:17:53 GMT - View all Anchorage, AK jobs
          “Alle Shalle Be Wele:” Julian of Norwich and the process of transformation      Cache   Translate Page      

What might a medieval recluse say to postmodern activists?

Julian of Norwich. Credit: Flickr/Matt Brown. CC BY 2.0.

Julian of Norwich was born in 1342. No stranger to violence and suffering, she grew up in a world ravaged by the Hundred Years’ War between England and France and torn apart by the Great Papal Schism. She also lived through the Peasants’ Revolt in 1381, during which thousands of disenfranchised tenant farmers and laborers marched all over England looting monasteries, burning records of their serfdom and debt, and killing their hated overlords. Most tragic of all, from the time Julian was six years old, she endured repeated outbreaks of the Great Pestilence - later termed the Black Death - which eventually killed more than half the population of Europe, some 50 million people. It was no less than apocalyptic.

In May of 1373 when Julian was 30, her body broke down. She became paralyzed and was near death. The local curate told her to fix her eyes on the crucifix. Suddenly all her pain was taken away and the figure of Christ on the cross appeared to come alive. For the next 12 hours, Julian entered into a profound mystical experience of Christ’s sufferings and his transformation into glory. She received sixteen revelations and heard locutions that stayed with her for the rest of her life - especially Christ’s personal reassurance that “Alle shalle be wele and alle shalle be wele and all manner of thing shalle be wele.”

At first, Julian could not accept these words. How could she believe that ‘all things would be well’ when her own world was obviously falling apart? She was so tortured by the success of evil and the degradation of suffering that she had often wondered why “the beginning of sin had not been prevented. For then I thought all would have been wele.” She dared to question the vision: “Ah, good lord, how might alle be wele for the great harm that has come by sin to thy creatures?” Julian’s mental anguish was not just an excessive medieval preoccupation with sin; it was indicative of humanity’s innate sense that our lives are terribly broken and that we don’t know how to fix them. We simply cannot save ourselves from the messes we get into because of our pride, anger, selfishness, jealousy, greed and lies.

Surprisingly, Julian was told in a locution that sin could be “behovely” - that is, “useful,” even “necessary”- because it forces us to realize our need for divine mercy and spiritual healing. She further understood that in God there is no wrath or blame - all the anger and recrimination are on our side. God shows only compassion and pity for human beings because of the inevitable suffering we have to endure as a result of our misdeeds. Julian became convinced that everyone is loved unconditionally by God. As she wrote:

“For our soul is so preciously loved by him that is highest, that it overpasses the knowing of all creatures: that is to say, there is no creature that is made that may know how much and how sweetly and how tenderly our maker loves us…And therefore we may ask of our lover, with reverence, all that we will.”

This revelation filled Julian with immense compassion for her fellow human beings. She longed to bear witness to divine love, mercy, and the revelations she had experienced. Admittedly, Julian did not become ‘politically active’ in our contemporary sense. No woman in her time was allowed to be educated at university (i.e. Oxford or Cambridge), hold public office, instruct others, or preach from a pulpit. Lay people were forbidden to teach religion (except to their children). But if we consider that ‘political’ connotes selfless devotion to serving the ‘body politic’ and showing compassion to those in need, then Julian did become a force for social transformation. There were three things she decided to do: pray, counsel, and write.

Around 1390, Julian chose to be enclosed as an anchorite - literally “anchored” to the side of the church of St. Julian (no relation) in Norwich. There she lived for about 25 years in a small hermit’s cell, attended by a maid who brought her food, clean clothing, parchment and ink. She devoted herself to prayer and contemplation, to counseling those who came to her anchorage window seeking spiritual direction, and to writing.

Julian worked diligently on several versions of the Long Text of her revelations (she had penned a Short Text in the 1370s). She developed a mystical theology of the Trinity; of the goodness of God reflected in a tiny hazelnut; of the lack of wrath or blame in God; of the godly will “that never assented to sin, nor never shall;” of the Great Deed that Christ will accomplish at the end of the world; of divine inspiration that is the ground of our beseeching in prayer; of the value of suffering; and of the ‘motherhood’ of God, so relevant to our time.

She realized that “as truly as God is our father, as truly is God our mother.” By giving birth to humankind in blood and water on the cross and by nurturing and inspiring us throughout our lives, Mother Christ is the paradigm for all earthly mothers, caregivers, advisors, teachers, and volunteers; for all those who dedicate their lives to the works of mercy and social service. All the while, Julian searched for the deeper meaning of all the Lord’s revelations. One day she was answered in prayer: “Know it well, love was his meaning.” Divine love became the meaning of her life and her message to the world.

Although Julian was, by her own account, “unlettered” (she could not read or write Latin, the language of Scripture and theology), she was the first woman ever to write a book in the English language. She implored her readers to receive the revelations as if they had been shown to us, not her. She died sometime after 1416, and her writings were almost destroyed during the Reformation. Providentially, the Long Text was scurried away to France by recusant Benedictine nuns. It was not until 1910 that the Short Text finally resurfaced at a Sotheby’s auction. Since then, Julian’s reputation and influence have grown worldwide. The American mystic and activist Thomas Merton called Julian one of “the greatest English theologians,” and former Archbishop of Canterbury Rowan Williams considered Julian’s book to be “the most important work of Christian reflection in the English language.”

What has Julian to tell us about the process of transformation? How can we work to make ‘all things well’ in our world without losing heart? Anyone who has ever served the poor, the persecuted, or the marginalized knows that the two greatest dangers are disillusionment and burnout. The problems are so vast and our efforts so small. In our frustration, we may try to dictate solutions instead of eliciting creative collaboration. We become exhausted, infuriated, and sometimes feel betrayed. We question how we can continue when the odds seem stacked against us.

Julian would tell us that we must go into the “ground” of our being in order to “live contemplatively.” Like her, we must develop a daily practice in which we learn to rest and breathe in silence and stillness, becoming aware of the turbulence in our minds, releasing thoughts and letting go of our emotional attachment to those thoughts. We need to become ever more aware of being aware, in order to experience the deep interconnectedness of our own awareness with divine awareness. And then we must rely on divine awareness working in us and through us if we are to make a difference. We cannot do it alone. And we cannot do what others must do for themselves. We can only evaluate, advise, encourage, and empower.

Will such a contemplative practice transform the world? Not immediately. But it will transform us. Our love will go deeper, our patience will grow stronger, and our service will become more authentic and productive. We will be able to feel compassion for those who challenge us, and keep our balance in situations that threaten to undermine us. We will listen more attentively, evaluate opposing viewpoints more generously, and cooperate more willingly. We will recognize that the real work of transformation - whether of individuals or of nations - is divine work. Nevertheless, we humans play an indispensable part: every act of peace and loving service, and every word of kindness or forgiveness helps to make “alle manner of thing” well. The more we collaborate with the work of divine love, the more we will experience that love bearing fruit in our own lives and in the lives of others. As we are transformed, others will be too.

The revelation that “alle shalle be wele” does not provide an instant cure-all for our personal, family, and global problems. These words are a prophecy and a promise - of an ultimate transformation. Eventually, divine love will convert every evil into good, every inequality into justice, and every suffering into joy. However, we will not be able to see how this will happen until we have been fully transformed from within; until we have been recreated through death and rebirth into the divine dimension. Then at last we will be able to understand how “alle manner of thing shalle be wele” - because the divine dimension is love.

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