The Devil and Bella Dodd: One Woman's Struggle Against Communism and Her Redemption (Hardcover)
"Step by step, I retreated from God and went forth to meet the world, the flesh, and the devil. . . . I'd join the devil himself. . . . There is no doubt that I traveled with him at my side and that he extorted a great price for his company."
This is how Bella Dodd (1904-69) described her long battle with atheistic communism, an ideology her Church calls a "satanic scourge." She later described it as a "school of darkness," a school of "hate," a school for which she was a master organizer and infiltrator of every organization--public, private, and even ecclesiastical.
Bella Dodd courageously left the Communist Party and its diabolical machinations. Her former communist affiliates then smeared her with eerily familiar epithets to modern ears, dubbing her everything from a "fascist" to a "racist." Some things never change.
One thing that changed, however, was Bella Dodd. The man who helped pull her from the pit? A priest. A priest by the name of Fulton Sheen. Bella Dodd's story thereafter changed dramatically from one of seduction by the devil to redemption through Christ. She dedicated the remainder of her life to a special penance: warning the world of the evil of communism and its plans .
In the battle between the devil and Bella Dodd, Bella and her Church won. At long last, here is her inspiring story.
About the Author
Mary Nicholas is a retired physician and research librarian. She was active in the University Faculty for Life. She has contributed articles to both the American Thinker and Canada Free Press. Paul Kengor, PhD, is professor of political science at Grove City College and author of many books, including The Devil and Karl Marx. He is a senior editor for The American Spectator.
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