Gabriel-DaVinci   Messenger Gabriel

This page was inspired by the desire to communicate again with those who are missed the most—loved ones who have passed, transitioned to the next existence. Like the forms of prayer or worship, a message sent through Messenger Gabriel is an outward sign of an inner desire to connect with another—one who is no longer available by ordinary means.
Click the Messenger Gabriel email link below to begin. An email form will open in your default email program addressed to The subject line and salutation are already in place. Type in the name of whomever you wish to reach.
Then type your message, whatever it may be. No one but you (and the person you are addressing) will ever see its content. Click Send as usual.
Your email will go to the mailserver. After it has been received, the email will be deleted, unopened. Your thoughts, however, will have been given form.
Now watch in the days to come for your acknowledgment or answer, in the form of a sign. It may be something out of the ordinary, or something very ordinary that you hadn’t noticed before, or now see in a different way. Regardless of how it appears, be assured that you will receive an answer.
Whispers ...
The man whispered, “God, speak to me,”
and a meadowlark sang.
But the man did not hear.
So the man yelled, “God, speak to me,”
and the thunder rolled across the sky.
But the man did not listen.
The man looked around and said, “God let me see you,”
and a star shone brightly.
But the man did not see.
And the man shouted, “God show me a miracle,”
and a life was born.
But the man did not notice.
Finally the man cried out in despair,
“Touch me God, and let me know you are here,”
Whereupon God reached down and touched the man.
But the man brushed the butterfly away ... and walked on.

You will always receive a reply, but not through the internet.
Instead, you will be acknowledged directly.
Be aware and open to them, and the signs will appear.
Click here to send your email.
The Angel Gabriel
Gabriel (from the Hebrew gabhri el, “Man of God”) is one of the two highest-ranking angels in Jewish, Christian, and Mohammedan religious lore. He is the angel of annunciation, resurrection, mercy, vengeance, death, revelation. He and the archangel Michael are the only angels mentioned by name in the Old Testament. Gabriel presides over Paradise, and although he is the ruling prince of the first Heaven, he is said to sit on the left-hand side of God. Mohammed claimed it was Gabriel (Jibril in Islamic) who dictated the Koran to him, sura by sura. To the Mohammedans, Gabriel is the spirit of truth. In Jewish legend it was Gabriel who dealt death and destruction to the sinful cities of Sodom and Gommorah. And it was Gabriel who, according to the Talmud Sanhedrin 95b, smote Sennacherib’s hosts “with a sharpened scythe which had been ready since Creation.” Elsewhere in the Talmud it is Gabriel who, it is said, prevented Queen Vashti from appearing naked before King Ahasuerus and his guests in order to bring about the election of Esther in her place.
In Daniel 8, Daniel falls on his face before Gabriel to learn the meaning of the dream of the encounter between the ram and the he-goat. Kabbalists identify Gabriel as “the man clothed in linen” (Ezekiel 9, 10 ff.), and in Daniel 10-11, this man clothed in linen is helped by Michael. In rabbinic literature, Gabriel is the prince of justice. According to Milton (Paradise Lost IV, 549), Gabriel is chief of the angelic guards placed over Paradise. As for the incident of the three holy men (Shadrach, Meshach, Abednego) who were rescued from the furnace, it was Gabriel, according to Jewish legend, who performed this miracle. Gabriel is likewise identified as the man-God-angel who wrestled with Jacob at Peniel, although Michael, Uriel, Metatron, Samael, and Chamuel have also been put forward as “the dark antagonist.”
Quoting a Babylonian legend, Bamberger’s Fallen Angels states that Gabriel once fell into disgrace “for not obeying a command exactly as given, and remained for a while outside the heavenly Curtain.” During this period the guardian angel of Persia, Dobiel, acted as Gabriel’s proxy. The name Gabriel was unknown to the Jews prior to the Captivity; in the original listing of 119 angels of the Parsees, Gabriel’s name is missing. In Midrash Eleh Ezkerah, Gabriel figures in the tale of the legendary Ten Martyrs (Jewish Sages). One of these ten ascends to heaven and asks Gabriel why they merit death. Gabriel replies that they are atoning for the sin of the ten sons of Jacob who sold Joseph into slavery.
In the New Testament, Gabriel announces to Zacharias the birth of Zacharias’s son (Luke 1:11-20), who is destined to become known as John the Baptist, and to Mary that she is to be the mother of Jesus Christ (Luke 1:26-31). There are innumerable paintings by the masters of the Annunciation with Gabriel pictured as the angel who brings the glad tidings to Mary.
According to the court testimony of Joan of Arc, it was Gabriel who inspired her to go to raise the siege of Orleans. In more recent times, Gabriel figures as the angel who visited Father George Rapp, leader of the Second Advent community in New Harmony, Indiana, and left his footprint on a limestone slab preserved in the yard of a home there. Finally, it is Gabriel who sounds the seventh trumpet of Revelation in Judgement, card XX of the Tarot, wherein the man, the woman, and the child are recalled to life from the grave.

You can find more information about Angels and Spirit Guides at many sites on the web, and at internet and local bookstores or libraries.

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