Mahatma Letter No. 41
|Received by:||A. P. Sinnett|
|Received on:||January 1882 - see below|
|Received at:||Allahabad, India|
This is Letter No. 41 in The Mahatma Letters to A. P. Sinnett, 4th chronological edition. It corresponds to Letter No. 109 in Barker numbering. Letter 108 (Barker numbering 40) is on the same page. See below for Context and background.
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Page 1 transcription, image, and notes
I cannot make a miracle, or I would have shown myself fully to Mrs. Sinnett at least in spite of the matches of the French woman and to yourself in spite of the physical and psychical conditions. Kindly realize that my sense of justice is so strong that I would not deny you a satisfaction I gave Ramaswami and Scott. If you have not seen me it is simply because it was an impossibility. If you had gratified K.H. by attending the meeting no harm would as a matter of fact have been done to you for K.H. had foreseen and prepared all, and the very effort you made to be firm even at supposed personal risk, would have totally changed your condition. Now let us see what the future has in store.
Context and background
Physical description of letter
These two notes are in red ink on a single sheet of folded heavy white paper, about 6" X 9" [15.2 X 22.9 cm] in size. One letter is written diagonally across one side and the other is written diagonally across the reverse side.
Commentary about this letter
- George E. Linton and Virginia Hanson, eds., Readers Guide to The Mahatma Letters to A. P. Sinnett (Adyar, Chennai, India: Theosophical Publishing House, 1972), 90.