61. Palmina is inspiring like a saint spirit pigeon
And during Palmina is travelling to Vienna she thought deeply secretly in her heart on her Palma il Giovane at 23 o clock, 11 p.m.
Palma did the same in this moment.
They feel so connected with their »Peony Gondola«.
Palmina smiled to Palma and Palma smiled to Palmina.
Palmina hold Palma’s right hand and he could feel it.
Palma thought on the blessings by Saint Carolus Borromeo and his saint words:
»May always be a saint spirit pigeon with you…«
And he remembers that he saw Palmina smiling during he had a vision of a Saint spirit Pigeon. And it was exactly this smile now in this moment by Palmina.
As he kissed Palmina tender in their Peony Gondola Palma and Palmina had the same amazing innerheart-Peony-Vision of the saint spirit pigeon.
They heard the composition »qui ex patre« and »qui cum patre« which describes the golden orange light, the energy, the metaphysic meaning of the saint spirit pigeon in music.
Palma should write this music down during Palmina is in Vienna. He should write it down for the future.
And they hugged during this whole music very long. They did not stop to love deeply from »heart to heart« as spiritual love.
* * *
And they saw in a Vision Saint Carolus Borromeo who helped that this music will once be played in the famous St. Carlschurch¹ in Vienna in the future of music history.
And they heard the musicians playing like that:
VIDEO: [ »qui ex patre« and »qui cum patre«] https://youtu.be/T6ghXp5rBKI
(to be continued…)
¹ Saint Karlschurch – Wikipedia – https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Karlskirche
»This church was also created by the inspiration of a deep love between the architect and his secred love«
»St. Karl Borromäus, commonly called the Karlskirche (English: St. Charles Church), is a baroque church located on the south side of Karlsplatz in Vienna, Austria. Widely considered the most outstanding baroque church in Vienna, as well as one of the city’s greatest buildings, the church is dedicated to Saint Charles Borromeo, one of the great counter-reformers of the sixteenth century«