Malachi Martin

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Malachi Brendan Martin
Born(1921-07-23)July 23, 1921
Ballylongford, County Kerry,
Ireland
DiedJuly 27, 1999(1999-07-27) (aged 78)
Manhattan, New York,
United States
NationalityIrish, American
Other namesMichael Serafian, F.E. Cartus, Pushkin, Forest, Timothy O'Boyle-Fitzharris S.J.
OccupationPriest, Professor at the Vatican's Pontifical Biblical Institute, exorcist, theologian, author
Known forNovels
RelativesRev Professor F.X. Martin O.S.A.
 
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Malachi Brendan Martin
Born(1921-07-23)July 23, 1921
Ballylongford, County Kerry,
Ireland
DiedJuly 27, 1999(1999-07-27) (aged 78)
Manhattan, New York,
United States
NationalityIrish, American
Other namesMichael Serafian, F.E. Cartus, Pushkin, Forest, Timothy O'Boyle-Fitzharris S.J.
OccupationPriest, Professor at the Vatican's Pontifical Biblical Institute, exorcist, theologian, author
Known forNovels
RelativesRev Professor F.X. Martin O.S.A.

Malachi Brendan Martin (Irish: Maolsheachlann Breandán Ó Máirtín) (July 23, 1921 – July 27, 1999) was an Irish Catholic priest and writer on the Catholic Church. Originally ordained as a Jesuit priest, he became Professor of Palaeontology at the Vatican's Pontifical Biblical Institute, and from 1958 Martin also served as a theological adviser to Cardinal Augustin Bea during preparations for the Second Vatican Council.[1] Disillusioned by reforms he was released from certain of his Jesuit vows in 1964 and moved to New York. His 17 novels and non-fiction books were frequently critical of the Catholic Church, which he believed had failed to act on the third prophecy supposedly revealed by the Virgin Mary at Fátima.[2][page needed] Among his most significant works were The Scribal Character of The Dead Sea Scrolls (1958) and Hostage To The Devil (1976) which dealt with satanism, demonic possession, and exorcism.[1] The Final Conclave, 1978  was a warning against alleged Soviet spies in the Vatican.

History[edit]

Early life and education[edit]

Trinity College, Dublin

Martin was born prematurely in the village of Ballylongford, County Kerry, Ireland to a middle-class family[3] in which the children were raised speaking Gaelic at the dinner table and Catholic belief and practice were central—his three brothers also became priests, two of them academics.[4] He received his secondary education at Belvedere College in Dublin, and became a Jesuit novice on September 6, 1939, at the age of eighteen. Due to the Second World War and the inherent risks involved with travel during this time, Martin remained in Ireland and studied at the National University of Ireland where he received a bachelor's degree in Semitic languages and Oriental studies while carrying out concurrent study in Assyriology at Trinity College, Dublin.[4]

Upon completion of his degree in Dublin, Martin was sent to the Catholic University of Louvain in Belgium to continue his education. During his four year stay in Leuven, he completed master's degrees in philosophy and theology, and three doctorates (in Semitic languages, archeology, and Oriental history). On August 15, 1954, the Feast of the Assumption, Martin was ordained a Jesuit priest at the age of thirty-three.[4]

Martin started postgraduate studies at both the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and at Oxford University, specializing in intertestamentary studies and knowledge of Jesus Christ and of Hebrew and Arabic manuscripts. He undertook additional study in rational psychology, experimental psychology, physics and anthropology.[5]

Work and ordination[edit]

Martin took part in the research of the Dead Sea Scrolls and published twenty four articles on Semitic paleography in various journals.[6][7] He did archeological research and worked extensively on the Byblos syllabary in Byblos,[8][page needed] in Tyre,[9] both in Lebanon, and in the Sinai Peninsula. Martin assisted in his first exorcism while staying in Egypt for archeological research. It was upon a Muslim.[4] He published a work in two volumes, The Scribal Character of the Dead Sea Scrolls, in 1958.[10]

St. Peter's Basilica, Vatican City

He was summoned to Rome to work at the Holy See as a private secretary for Cardinal Augustin Bea SJ from 1958 until 1964. This brought him into contact with Pope John XXIII. His years in Rome coincided with the start of the Second Vatican Council (1962–65), all of which sessions he attended[4] and which was to transform the Catholic Church in a way that the initially-liberal Martin began to find distressing.[3] He became friends with Msgr. George Higgins and Fr. John Courtney Murray S.J.[3]

While in Rome, he became a professor at the Pontifical Biblical Institute of the Vatican, where he taught Aramaic, paleography, Hebrew and Sacred Scripture.[4] He also taught theology, part-time, at Loyola University of Chicago's John Felice Rome Center.[3] During this period, his living quarters were in the Vatican, outside the papal quarters of John XXIII.[4] He worked for the Orthodox Churches and ancient Oriental Churches division of the Secretariat for Promoting Christian Unity under Cardinal Bea, as a translator. Thus, Martin became well acquainted with prominent Jewish leaders, such as Rabbi Abraham Heschel, during 1961 and 1962.[11] Martin also accompanied Paul VI in his pilgrimage to the Holy Land in January 1964.[12] Martin resigned his position at the Pontifical Institute in June 1964.[3]

Disillusioned by the reforms taking place among the Jesuits, the Church's largest male religious order,[citation needed] Martin requested a special dispensation in February 1965.[3] He received a provisional release in May 1965[3] and a definite release from his vows of poverty and obedience on June 30, 1965.[3] After 25 years as a religious Jesuit, he left Rome suddenly in July.[13] He was not released from his vow of chastity and remained an ordained but secular priest. Paul VI gave him a general commission for exercising an apostolate in the media and communications.[4]

He moved permanently to New York City in 1966, where he first had to work as a dishwasher, a waiter and taxi driver[3] before he was able to start making his living by writing.[4] He co-founded an antiques firm and was active in communications and media for the rest of his life.[5]

After his arrival in New York, Cardinal Terence Cooke gave him written permission to exercise his secular priestly faculties.

Communications and media[edit]

Central Park, New York

In 1967, Martin received his first Guggenheim fellowship.[14] In 1969 he got his first breakthrough with his book The Encounter: Religion in Crisis as a result of his expertise in Judaism, Christianity and Islam and with which he won the Choice Book Award of the American Library Association.[15] Afterwards came other liberally oriented books like Three Popes and the Cardinal: The Church of Pius, John and Paul in its Encounter with Human History (1972) and Jesus Now (1973).[citation needed] Martin became an American citizen in 1970.

He received a second Guggenheim fellowship in 1969, which enabled him to write his first of four bestsellers,[16] Hostage to the Devil: The Possession and Exorcism of Five Living Americans. With this book, published in 1975, Martin references his experience as an exorcist.[citation needed] According to the book he assisted in several exorcisms. In 1996, he spoke of having performed thousands of minor exorcisms, and participated[4] in a few hundred major exorcisms during his lifetime.[17]

During that decade, Martin also served as religious editor for National Review[18][19][20] from 1972 to 1978, when he was succeeded by Michael Novak. He was interviewed twice by William F. Buckley, Jr. for Firing Line on PBS.[21] He also was an editor for the Encyclopædia Britannica.[22] His literary agent was Lila Karpf.[23]

Martin published several books in quick succession the following years: The Final Conclave (1978), King of Kings: a Novel of the Life of David (1980) and Vatican: A Novel (1986) were factional novels. The Decline and Fall of the Roman Church (1981), The New Castle: Reaching for the Ultimate (1982), Rich Church, Poor Church: The Catholic Church and its Money (1984) and There is Still Love: Five Parables of God's Love That Will Change Your Life (1984) were non-fiction works.

His bestselling[16] 1987 non-fiction book The Jesuits: The Society of Jesus and the Betrayal of the Roman Catholic Church was very critical of his previous ecclesiastical order. The book accused them of systematically undermining church teachings and replacing them with Communist doctrines.[24]

Psychiatrist M. Scott Peck, author of The Road Less Traveled and People of the Lie, developed a friendship with Martin and was strongly influenced by him in the development of his theories of evil and exorcism.[25]

Belfast based Causeway Pictures[26] is producing a feature documentary based on his works and writings, the project is titled "The Popes' Exorcist" and is due for release in 2013.

Later life[edit]

His book The Keys of This Blood: The Struggle for World Dominion between Pope John Paul II, Mikhail Gorbachev, and the Capitalist West was published in 1990 and was followed in 1996 by Windswept House: A Vatican Novel. Martin worked closely with the paranormal researchers Dave Considine and John Zaffis on several of their independent cases.[citation needed]

Martin continued to offer daily the traditional Latin mass privately, and vigorously exercised his priestly ministry all the way up until his death. He was strongly supported by some traditional Catholic sources and severely criticized by other, less traditional sources, such as the National Catholic Reporter.[27][28][29]

Martin served as a guest commentator for CNN during the live coverage of the pastoral visit of John Paul II to the United States October 4–8, 1995.

He was a periodic guest on Art Bell's radio program, Coast to Coast AM, between 1995 and 1998 and a guest of Michael Corbin's radio program on Paranet Continuum radio.

In the last three years of his life, Martin forged a close friendship with the traditional Catholic philosopher, Fr. Rama Coomaraswamy.[30]

In the final years before his death, Martin was received in a private audience by Pope John Paul II.[12] Afterwards, he started working on a book with the working title Primacy: How the Institutional Roman Catholic Church became a Creature of the New World Order.[13] This book, which promised to be his most controversial and detailed work ever, was never completed.[citation needed]

Martin suffered a minor stroke in the summer of 1998.

Death[edit]

The footstone of Malachi Martin in Gate of Heaven Cemetery

Martin is said to have died of brain hemorrhage after a fall in his apartment in Manhattan, New York, in 1999.[12] His funeral wake took place in St. Anthony of Padua Roman Catholic Chapel of West Orange, New Jersey, before the burial within the Gate of Heaven Cemetery, in Hawthorne, New York. There remains controversy surrounding the circumstances shortly before his death that remains unsolved.[clarification needed]

Writings[edit]

In 1964, Martin, under the pseudonym Michael Serafian, wrote The Pilgrim: Pope Paul VI, The Council and The Church in a time of decision, an apologia for the Jews, which, among other things, told the story of the Jewish question and the Second Vatican Council.

Martin produced numerous best-selling fictional and non-fictional literary works, which became widely read throughout the world. His fictional works gave detailed insider accounts of Church history during the reigns of Popes Pius XII, John XXIII, Paul VI (The Pilgrim, Three Popes and the Cardinal, Vatican: A Novel[16]), John Paul I (The Final Conclave[16]) and John Paul II (The Keys of This Blood, Windswept House).

His non-fictional writings cover a range of Catholic topics, such as demonic exorcisms (Hostage to the Devil), satanism, Liberation Theology, the Second Vatican Council (The Pilgrim), the Tridentine liturgy, Catholic dogma, modernism (Three Popes and the Cardinal; The Jesuits), the financial history of the Church (Rich Church, Poor Church; The Decline and Fall of the Roman Church), the New World Order and the geopolitical importance of the Pope (The Keys of This Blood).

His books, both fictional and non-fictional, frequently present a dark view of the present state of the world, exposing dark spirits, conspiracy, betrayal, heresy, widespread sexual perversion, self-advancement, and demonic possession, each being asserted as rife throughout the Catholic Church, from its lowest levels up to its highest.[citation needed]

Opinions[edit]

He spoke and wrote often about the three secrets of Fatima and was an ardent supporter of Fr. Nicholas Gruner: "Father Gruner is fulfilling a desperately needed function in the ongoing perception of Mary's role in the salvation of our imperilled world. Father Gruner is absolutely correct that the consecration of Russia as—Our Lady desired, has not been executed".[31]

Martin said concerning the three secrets of the Virgin Mary as Queen of Heaven in Fátima in 1917, she mandated the pope of 1960 to consecrate Russia to her Immaculate Heart. The Russian orthodox church would then convert back. If the mandate were not followed, devastating war in the world and destruction inside the church (The Great Apostasy) would follow. He said that he stood outside the papal living quarters in 1960 whilst Pope John XXIII and Cardinal Bea and others were reading the document containing the third secret, and that, in order to assure Russian cooperation at the approaching Second Vatican Council, the Pope decided against the mandate. Later Paul VI and John Paul II also decided against it for various reasons.[4]

He was an outspoken opponent of the alleged apparitions of the Virgin Mary at Bayside in the United States[12] and Međugorje in former Yugoslavia.[32] Martin regretted writing the foreword of The Thunder of Justice: The Warning, the Miracle, the Chastisement, the Era of Peace, a 1993 book by Ted and Maureen Flynn[33] defending, among others, the apparitions in Međugorje, stating that false pretences were used in obtaining his recommendation.[34] Concerning the Garabandal apparitions, he remained open-minded.[35]

Martin believed the ordinations of several sedevacantist bishops by the former Archbishop of Huế, Vietnam, Pierre Martin Ngô Đình Thục, although not allowed, were sacramentally valid.[36]

In March 1997 Martin said on Radio Liberty's Steel on Steel, hosted by John Loefller, that two popes were murdered during the Twentieth century:

Martin also partially gave credence to the Siri Thesis, saying that Cardinal Giuseppe Siri was twice elected pope in papal conclaves, but declined his election after being pressured by worldly forces acting through cardinals present at the conclaves. Martin called this the little brutality. On the one hand, Martin says that Siri was intimidated: on the other hand he says that Siri did indicate that his decision not to accept was made freely.[36][38]

Martin claimed that Popes John XXIII and Paul VI were freemasons during a certain period and that photographs and other detailed documents proving this were in the possession of the Vatican State Secretariat.[36] He also allegorically mentioned these supposed facts in his 1986 novel Vatican: A Novel, where he related the masonic adherence of Popes Giovanni Angelica and Giovanni De Brescia.[15] He also said that Archbishop Annibale Bugnini C.M. was a freemason and that Agostino Casaroli, long-time Cardinal Secretary of State, was an atheist.[36]

In his book The Jesuits, published in 1987, Martin claims to prove the existence of a diplomatic agreement between the Vatican and the USSR called the Metz Accord. The Vatican allegedly promised a non condemnation of communism in exchange for participation of Russian-Orthodox prelates as observers at the Second Vatican Council.

In his book The Final Conclave, published on 1 August 1978,[39] the month of the 1978 conclave that resulted in the 28 August election of Albino Luciani, Malachi Martin wrote of the unexpected election of a Cardinal Angelico, a figure that has been interpreted as corresponding to Luciani.[40][page needed]

Martin stated that, along with diabolic possession, angelic possession also exists and that angels could have use of preternatural powers in certain circumstances.[4][17]

Controversies[edit]

Alleged affairs[edit]

There were three allegations made against Martin of having affairs with women:

Laicization dispute[edit]

In 2004, Father Vincent O'Keefe S.J., former Vicar General of the Society of Jesus and a past President of Fordham University, stated that Martin had never been laicized. O'Keefe stated that Martin had been released as a religious from all his vows—poverty and obedience—save the vow of chastity.[47] Martin no longer was a Jesuit but remained a (secular) priest during the rest of his life.

The Vatican, on the other hand, has a different view. The Congregation for Institutes of Consecrated Life and Societies of Apostolic Life states:

In 1965, Mr. Martin received a dispensation from all privileges and obligations deriving from his vows as a Jesuit and from priestly ordination.

— Congregation for Institutes of Consecrated Life and Societies of Apostolic Life, 25 June 1997, Prot. N. 04300/65.[48]

According to the Vatican, it seems Martin was not only released from religious vows but also his vows from "priestly ordination" (which means laicisation).[49]

It is claimed that attacks were mounted on Martin in retaliation for his book The Jesuits, which is hostile to the Jesuit order of which he had formerly been a member.[47] In the book, he accuses the Jesuits of deviating from their original character and mission by embracing Liberation Theology.[50]

Alleged ordination as a bishop[edit]

During a videotaped memorial entitled Malachi Martin Weeps For His Church, Rama Coomaraswamy, a sedevacantist cleric, claimed that Martin had told him that he had been secretly ordained a bishop during the reign of Pius XII in order to travel behind the Iron Curtain ordaining priests and bishops for the underground churches of Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union. Coomaraswamy died in 2006.[12][51][52][53]

Alleged authorship[edit]

Alleged service of Jewish interests[edit]

Journalist Joseph Roddy alleged—in a 1966 Look Magazine article about the debate on the Jewish question during the Second Vatican Council[59]—that one and the same person under three different pseudonyms had written or acted on behalf of Jewish interest groups, such as the American Jewish Committee, to influence the outcome of the debates. Roddy wrote that two timely and remunerated 1965 articles were penned under the pseudonym of F.E. Cartus, one for Harper's Magazine[60] and one for the American Jewish Committee’s influential intellectual periodical Commentary Magazine.[61][62] Roddy further stated that tidbits of information were leaked to the New York press that detailed Council failings vis a vis the Jews under the pseudonym of Pushkin. Roddy also stated that these two unidentified persons were one and the same person—a young cleric-turned-journalist and a Jesuit of Irish descent working for Cardinal Bea and who was active in the Biblical Institute—he figuratively named as Timothy O'Boyle-Fitzharris S.J. in order not to reveal the true identity of his source. Roddy also mentions The Pilgrim in a footnote to his article.

In his 2007 book Spiritual Radical: Abraham Joshua Heschel in America, Edward K. Kaplan confirmed that Martin cooperated with the American Jewish Committee during the Council for a mixture of motives, both lofty and ignoble. He primarily advised the committee on theological issues, but he also provided logistical intelligence and copies of restricted documents. It is confirmed in the book that Martin used the pseudonyms Forest and Pushkin.[11] Kaplan further acknowledges that the kiss and tell book about the internal workings of the Council, The Pilgrim by Michael Serafian, was requested from Martin by Abraham J. Heschel, who also arranged the book to be published by Roger W. Straus, Jr.'s Farrar, Straus and Giroux printing company. It was published in the hope that it would influence the deliberations in the council.[11] Once that Martin's identity as author was revealed, it led to protests and the book had to be removed from circulation at considerable financial loss to the publisher. This led to the end of friendly relations between Martin and Heschel and Straus.[11] Kaplan lastly states that Malachi Martin was the primary source of information for Joseph Roddy in writing his 1966 article for Look Magazine, and that Fr. Timothy O'Boyle-Fitzharris S.J. was in fact Martin. Kaplan judges the Roddy article as dangerously misleading because of the credence it gives to the claim that without organised Jewish pressure the council declaration on the Jews would not have been accepted.[11]

Martin explicitly denied he was a spy, along with denying other rumors. Michael Cuneo, in his book American Exorcism writes that, "Martin told me that he was perplexed, and more than a little annoyed, by the swirl of rumors surrounding his personal life." He quotes Martin as saying:

Look, I've had three heart operations, recently open-heart surgery, and I'm at the point where I'd like to put some of these stories to rest," he said. "I've been accused of everything; speculation on my life is a veritable cottage industry. I'm a lecher, a wife-stealer, and a spy; I'm secretly married with children; I've sexually abused little girls— it's all nothing but fancy.[3]

Alleged Jewish heritage[edit]

Rumors appearing on various Catholic or sedevacantist websites[63] and magazines[64] alleged that Malachi Martin had Jewish ancestry on account of ancestral descent from Iberian Jews migrating to Ireland and Great Britain in the 15th century, and alleged him being an Israeli spy[4] because of his first name, Malachi, after a Hebrew prophet and his extensive travels in the Levant. These allegations were rebutted by William H. Kennedy in his article In Defense of Father Malachi Martin.[65] After having made genealogical inquiries with surviving relatives of Martin in Ireland, Kennedy concluded that Martin's father was an Englishman who moved to Ireland and his mother was fully Irish. Fr. Rama Coomasrawamy confirmed this independently.[12] The Irish language name Maelsechlainn is usually anglicised as Malachy.

Alleged photograph[edit]

Claims that Martin features as a curial monsignor in full regalia on a prominent photograph next to Pope John Paul I and his assistant Diego Lorenzi appeared on the Internet.[66] The photograph, published in David Yallop's In God's Name: An Investigation into the Murder of Pope John Paul I as number 28 between pages 120 and 121, shows a 'Monsignor Martin', visibly different from Malachi Martin.[67] This is a case of mistaken identity: the cleric in the photograph was Jacques-Paul Martin, Prefect of the Casa Pontificia between 1969–86.[68][69]

See also[edit]

External links[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Galati, Eric (10 August 1999). "Malachi Martin". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 4 October 2012. 
  2. ^ The Independent, 6 August 1999 .
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Cuneo, Michael W (2001), American Exorcism: Expelling Demons in the Land of Plenty, New York: Doubleday, ISBN 0-385-50176-5 .
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Doran, Brian (2001). Malachi Martin: God's Messenger – In the Words of Those Who Knew Him Best (cassette). Monrovia: Catholic Treasures. ISBN 1-885692-08-0. 
  5. ^ a b Corley, Felix (August 6, 1999), "Malachi Martin", The Independent (obituary) (UK) .
  6. ^ Martin, Malachi (1962), "Revision and reclassification of the Proto-Byblian signs", Acta Orientalia 31 .
  7. ^ Ward, William; Martin, Malachi (1964), "The Balu'a Stele: A New Transcription with Paleographic and Historical Notes", Annual of the Department of Antiquities of Jordan: 8–9 .
  8. ^ Martin, Malachi (1966), Laures et ermitages du désert d'Egypte [Lavras and hermitages of the Egyptian desert] (in French), Beyrouth: Imprimerie Catholique, OCLC 418237964 .
  9. ^ Martin, Malachi (1980), King of Kings: a Novel of the Life of David, New York: Simon & Schuster, ISBN 0-671-24707-7 .
  10. ^ Martin, Malachi (1958), The Scribal Character of the Dead Sea Scrolls, Bibliothèque du Muséon (4445), Louvain: Publications Universitaires , 2 volumes.
  11. ^ a b c d e Kaplan, Edward R (2007), Spiritual Radical: Abraham Joshua Heschel in America 1940–1972, New Haven: Yale University Press, ISBN 0-300-11540-7 .
  12. ^ a b c d e f g Coomaraswamy, Rama (1999), Malachi Martin Weeps For His Church, Broomall: Catholic Counterpoint, OCLC 54977738 .
  13. ^ a b Dougherty, Jon E (August 2, 1999), "Malachi Martin: Dispelling the Myths", WorldNetDaily .
  14. ^ Martin, Malachi (1983), The Encounter: Religion in Crisis, New York: The Dial Press, ISBN 0-385-27904-3 .
  15. ^ a b c Martin, Malachi (1986), Vatican: A Novel, New York: Harper & Row, ISBN 0-06-015478-0 .
  16. ^ a b c d "Bestseller", The New York Times (list) .
  17. ^ a b Bell, Art (October 18, 1996), Interview with Malachi Martin, Coast to Coast AM .
  18. ^ Martin, Malachi (September 2, 1977), "On Human Love", National Review .
  19. ^ Martin, Malachi (October 10, 1975), "On Toying with Desecration", National Review .
  20. ^ Martin, Malachi (November 22, 1974), "Death at Sunset", National Review .
  21. ^ Buckley, William F. Jr (December 23, 1973), "The Jesus Movement: Interview with Malachi Martin", Firing Line, PBS .
  22. ^ Martin, Malachi (1984), There is Still Love: Five Parables of God's Love That Will Change Your Life, New York: Macmillan, ISBN 0-02-580440-5 .
  23. ^ "Lila Karpf Literary Management", Members, Publishers’ market place .
  24. ^ Martin, Malachi (1987), The Jesuits: The Society of Jesus and the Betrayal of the Roman Catholic Church, New York: Simon & Schuster, ISBN 0-671-54505-1 .
  25. ^ Jones, Arthur (2007), The Road He Traveled: The Revealing Biography of M. Scott Peck, Rider .
  26. ^ Causeway pictures .
  27. ^ Woodward, Kenneth L (8 October 2004), "Looking for sanctity in all the wrong places", National Catholic Reporter .
  28. ^ "Right and righteous who run with Ralph Reed", National Catholic Reporter (editorial), 27 December 1996/3 January 1997  .
  29. ^ Greeley, Andrew (22 May 1998), "Farrell’s Hugo would be a papal Gorbachev", National Catholic Reporter .
  30. ^ Galati, Eric (August 10 1999), "Malachi Martin: A renowned biblical scholar, he clashed with the hierarchy on the role of the Roman Catholic church", The Guardian (UK)  .
  31. ^ "Plotting World Order in Rome. Vatican expert Malachi Martin tries to scope out papal succession", US News & World Report, June 10, 1996 .
  32. ^ "Statement", Geocities, Yahoo!, archived from the original on 2009 Oct 25  .
  33. ^ Flynn, Ted; Flynn, Maureen (1993), The Thunder of Justice: The Warning, the Miracle, the Chastisement, the Era of Peace, Sterling: MaxKol, ISBN 0-9634307-0-X .
  34. ^ Sabalto, Rich (1999), "Mystery Cloaks Father Malachi Martin’s Death", Weekly Newsletter (Unity) .
  35. ^ Janzen, Bernard (2004) [1991], The External War: Interview with Malachi Martin, Toronto: Triumph, ISBN 0-9732148-1-3 .
  36. ^ a b c d e Les Amis du Christ-Roi (1997), L'Eglise Eclipsée? Réalisation du complot maçonnique contre l'Eglise. Témoignage inédit du père Malachi Martin, présent en qualité d'intreprète aux derniers Conclaves [The Church eclipsed? Realisation of the masonic conspiracy against the Church. Inedit testimony of Father Malachi Martin, present as an interpreter at the last Conclaves] (in French), Dinard: Delacroix, ISBN 2-9511087-0-2 .
  37. ^ a b Loeffler, John (March 1997), The Wisdom of Malachi Martin, Soquel: Radio Liberty .
  38. ^ Derksen, Mario (November 18–20, 2004), part 2, "Eclipse of the Church: 1958 and Beyond", Daily Catholic 15 (186)  .
  39. ^ Amazon .
  40. ^ Martin 1978.
  41. ^ Jones, Arhur (8 March 2002), "A wicked priest and a shattered marriage", National Catholic Reporter .
  42. ^ Kennedy, William H (2008), Occult History, pp. 129–57 .
  43. ^ Kaiser, Robert (2002), Clerical Error: A True Story, New York: Continuum, p. 261, ISBN 0-8264-1384-6 .
  44. ^ Dougherty, Jon E (July 29 1999), "Catholic novelist Malachi Martin dies: Complications from stroke, fall cited", WorldNetDaily  .
  45. ^ Greenspun, Fr. Malachi Martin Again .
  46. ^ Rubino, Anna (2008), Queen of the Oil Club: The Intrepid Wanda Jablonski and the Power of Information, Boston: Beacon Press, ISBN 0-8070-7277-X .
  47. ^ a b Cain, Michael (14 April 2004), "A Reputation Recouped!: The 'Fly on the Wall' is Freed at Last!", The Daily Catholic 15 (104) .
  48. ^ "Malachi Martin", Expert answers, EWTN, retrieved July 23, 2010 .
  49. ^ cf. CIC 701, 291–92.
  50. ^ Kennedy, William H; Widner SJ, Tom (April 2004), High Ranking Jesuit Confirms Malachi Martin’s Status as Life Long Priest, William H Kennedy .
  51. ^ Anthony Cekada: Untrained and Un-Tridentine: Holy Orders and the Canonically Unfit
  52. ^ Coomaraswamy, Rama, On the Validity of My Ordination, CoomaraswamyCatholicWritings
  53. ^ Ekelberg, Mary Ellen, The Underground Church of Pius XII, Catholic Counterpoint, Broomall, ...
  54. ^ Küng, Hans (2003), My Struggle for Freedom: Memoirs, Grand Rapids: William B. Eerdmans, ISBN 0-8028-2659-8 .
  55. ^ Kotre, John N (1978), The Best of Times, The Worst of Times: Andrew Greeley and American Catholicism 1959–1975, Chicago: Nelson-Hall, ISBN 0-88229-380-X .
  56. ^ "Hells Bibliophiles", Rip, F2 .
  57. ^ Brennan, Michael (July 30 1999), "Malachi Martin Is Dead at 78; Author of Books on the Church", The New York Times  .
  58. ^ Martin, Maurice (1966), Laures et ermitages du désert d'Egypte [Lavras & hermitages of the Egyptian desert], Mélanges de l'Université Saint-Joseph (in French) (42), Beyrouth: Imprimerie Catholique .
  59. ^ Roddy, Joseph (January 25, 1966), "How the Jews Changed Catholic Thinking", Look Magazine 30 (2) .
  60. ^ Cartus, FE (September 1965), "The Vatican Council Ends: Reform on borrowed Time?", Harper's Magazine .
  61. ^ Cartus, FE (January 1965), "Vatican II & The Jews", Commentary .
  62. ^ Cartus, FE (January 1965), "Vatican II & The Jews", Commentary (letters) .
  63. ^ "2005", Today's Catholic World, Daily News for the Church in Eclipse .
  64. ^ Serviam (Nostra ætate), January 12 2009 http://www.nostra-aetate.org/HTML_La-lettre-Serviam/2009/SERVIAM_009.html#_ftn1 |url= missing title (help)  .
  65. ^ Kennedy, William H (July 2002), "In Defense of Father Malachi Martin", Seattle Catholic, archived from the original on 2007 Mar 2  .
  66. ^ Malachi Martin, Puritans .
  67. ^ Yallop, David (2007), In God's Name: An Investigation into the Murder of Pope John Paul I, Constable & Robinson, ISBN 978-1-84529-496-0 .
  68. ^ Albino Luciani .
  69. ^ Martin, Jacques (1993), Mes Six Papes: Souvenirs Romains du cardinal Jacques Martin [My six Popes: Roman memories of the cardinal Jacques Martin] (in French), Paris: Mame .

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Books[edit]

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