My Dead Husband and I Have Regular Conversations.  

I had a detailed premonition of my future husband as a child. I was content to await his arrival. He showed up on my first day at Vassar College as a freshman  

After being rejected from all introductory sociology classes, I was urged to seek Jean Pin, the department chair, to place me in one.  

I never believed in love at first sight until I entered his office. Not simply physically, Jean was the most attractive man I'd seen. He exuded inner beauty, love, and gentleness.  

I felt my soul speeding through a tunnel to death without warning. I was told to memorize everything about our meeting since he would be everything to me one day. Jean was one of the most famous Jesuit priests for most of his life, I learned.  

A Vatican professor and religious pioneer, he became famous for publicly opposing the Pope and the Catholic church's divorce ban. His efforts legalized divorce.  

He quit the Jesuit order and clergy and was recruited by Vassar after the Pope exempted him from his vows.   

Four years after our fateful meeting, my advisor didn't know statistics and I required aid with my final thesis's statistics. Jean willingly spent time with me despite not being his advisee. Over the weeks, we became madly in love. 

Although we are very different in age, culture, and religion (I was raised by two Jewish atheists who taught me to reject God and the afterlife). Since their only religion was religious hatred, we were compatible. At birth, twins split. Soulmates.  

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