Spiritual Memoirs


V. Spiritual Memoirs of Unrequited Love

Spiritual Memoirs of Unrequited Love was not influenced by daily bible reading unlike my Spiritual Writings Instead, Spiritual Memoirs was an offspring of frequent questions posed to my God, Higher Power, or whatever name you so desire to use to refer to a Supreme Being.

I found these frequent interactions to be self-soothing, nurturing and a way to console myself during difficult or challenging times. It was my
safe harbor during stormy and uncertain moments in my life.  Talking to my personal God was my way to assuage my fears, comfort my soul, lighten my burden and give voice to all of the cares, concerns and worries of daily living.

It was also to support me emotionally through the joys, sorrows, self-doubts, pain and suffering of relationships that held promise, but eventually ended.

As to the relationships that you will read about, you may view them as vignettes or as karmic encounters for each person’s spiritual growth, either as teacher or student. In the end, it is all about

I choose to view each experience as happening for a reason; serving its purpose if only for a season.

You may choose to read the
Memoirs in detail or only the bold or italicized version. Either way, my intention is for these writings to benefit you in whatever way is for your highest and best good on your life’s journey.

May you find consolation, inspiration, encouragement or hope to continue down your personal road toward peace of mind and heart. May you find your authentic self and the joy and fulfillment of a true love.


     Mary Ann

VI. Spiritual Memoirs of Unfulfilled Love

What this book is about:

Karmic relationships or vignettes of various relationships.

Regardless of how many relationships or marriages you have had, they were all there to serve a purpose. If we get out of judgment and right/wrong, there are no mistakes. They are all lessons, all for our growth in this lifetime, and ultimately our spiritual growth. 24/7, we are all teachers or students. In reality, we should be grateful to the person for being the way they were, painful as it may have been, because they gave us the opportunity for our greatest growth. Easier said when the experience is over and with hindsight, then when going through what may have been a very stressful, traumatic experience. So, if we could learn to embrace the past experiences instead of fighting it or resenting it or wishing it to be otherwise, we might see there was a diamond in the rough that has survived and thrived and soared like the Phoenix from the ashes.