What are the miracles attributed to St. Cecilia?
Miracles were not required for declaring a person a saint in the early years of Christianity. The person would have been declared a saint by popular acclamation to a bishop based on the lives and merits of the candidate. This was especially true if the person died the death of a martyr as it was felt that making this ultimate sacrifice for Our Lord would be an automatic designation of that person as a saint. Even today, miracles are not always a requirement for canonization, especially in the case of martyrs
Events outside normal human experience, that are attributed to a deity, are not considered magic, but miracles. Events outside normal human experience, that are not attributed to a deity, can not be considered miracles, and are instead attributed to magic. In Christian belief, God performs miracles and condemns magic.
Roman Catholic answer: St. Cecilia was a martyr, in other words she died for the faith. If one is martyred for the faith, one does not normally need a miracle or miracles proved to your intercession. Secondly, she died very early in the church. The modern process of canonization which calls for two miracles was not in effect back then. Saints were acclaimed.
Maximilian did not perform any miracles. However, through his intercession, Our Lord performed the following miracles which were used as evidence in his canonization cause: St. Maximilian's beatification miracle was the July 1948 cure of intestinal tuberculosis in Angela Testoni, and in August 1950, the cure of calcification of the arteries/sclerosis of Francis Ranier was attributed to the intercession of St. Maximilian.
Miracles were not required for declaring a person a saint in the early years of Chrisitianity. Cecilia would have been declared a saint by popular acclamation to a bishop based on the lives and merits of the candidate. This was especially true if the person died the death of a martyr as it was felt that making this ultimate sacrifice for Our Lord would be an automatic designation of that person as a saint. Even…
Cecilia is one of the most famous of the early Roman martyrs. It is perhaps possible that she was a real person, but the familiar stories about her are considered to be pious romances apparently not founded on authentic history. The traditional legend about Saint Cecilia's death says that after being struck three times on the neck with a sword, she lived for three days.
Saint Mary Magdalene is revered for having witnessed the greatest miracles of all in the Catholic faith: the death and resurrection of Jesus Christ. Other miracles attributed to her say that an egg in her hands turned red when the Roman emperor Tiberius Caesar mocked Jesus's resurrection. She was also said to have been transported by angels from a cave to the chapel of St. Maximin when she was dying.
St. Agnes is a "pre-congregational" saint. She was declared a saint before the Sacred Congregation for the Causes of Saints came into being that required Rome to examine all evidence before a person could be declared a saint. Except for unproven legends, there is no written record of any miracles that could be attributed to the intercession of St. Agnes. When Agnes was proclaimed a saint, there was no official requirement that miracles be proven.
One of the miracles that St. Isidore the farmer did or asked God for help is "The Miracle at the Well". That is when There son felll into a well and his parents couldn't do anything to get him back. He was dead... But his parents had faith in God so they prayed and prayed untill he came back from the dead then the water rose higher and higher so that his parents could help…
From the Bible we know little about Joseph. There is no mention of miracles that were performed through him and there is nothing in tradition that tells us about miracles attributed to him. However, I am sure there are countless little miracles and favors that have been granted through the intercession of St. Joseph when people have prayed to him over the years. At the time Joseph was declared a saint there was no requirement…