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Editorial Reviews. Review. "A good number of intimate portraits have been written about Blessed Pope John Paul II over the years, revealing his obvious sanctity.
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- "The Secret Life of John Paul II" by Peter A. Huff
- The Secret Life of John Paul II (Hardcover, New)
- Three Secrets of Fátima
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"The Secret Life of John Paul II" by Peter A. Huff
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The Secret Life of John Paul II (Hardcover, New)
Sunday 10 November. Daniel Esparza.
Philip Kosloski. Ary Waldir Ramos Diaz Oct 18, Cardinal Re remembers his years working for the Polish pope, and what he learned from watching him. John Paul II was a man of prayer, of certainties, self-assured because of his relationship with God, and gifted with a great ability to communicate with people. Since you are here….
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Become an Aleteia Patron Today. J-P Mauro. But a new book, to be published for the first time in English this fall by Saint Benedict Press, manages to capture the essence of the late Pontiff in a way that few have managed before, mainly because it involves a close study of John Paul in one of his most beloved environments: the mountains. According to his long-serving personal secretary, Cardinal Stanislaw Dziwisz, the Pope, Dziwisz and two of his Polish aides would pack up the trunk of a car owned by one of the priests, and smuggle themselves out of the Vatican to the nearby towns in the mountains, a couple of hours drive from Rome.
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The Zani family immediately struck up a rapport with Dziwisz who had arrived with a couple of other Polish priests to scout out the area to see if it was appropriate for a secret visit from the Pope. Zani also describes how the then-president of Italy, Sandro Pertini, got wind of the trip and was duly invited by the Pope to join him. In the mountains, Zani tells of how John Paul II always preserved a sense of wonder like that of a child who does not take creation for granted.
He also remembers him as an expert and daring skier:. He was even a bit of a daredevil.
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He loved the slope, the steepest runs. He had an unusual and unique posture, leaning forward a bit, but this was probably due to the fact that he had learned to ski in the Tatra Mountains in Poland, where the skis were more rigid and required that kind of posture.
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There was a light, fleeting happiness that flashed across his face during the speedy descent, and his eyes became those of a child, carefree and profoundly joyful. But during the winters, John Paul II would continue to take clandestine ski trips, usually to the Abruzzi or Sabine mountains near Rome. He kept looking at the Pope, who smiled gently at him.