Original Karl Demetz
Saint Therese of Lisieux Figurine Models protected by Law. Imitations legally prosecuted.
This is a very beautiful statue of Saint Therese of Lisieux carved in selected Maple wood and hand painted in permanent water colors. The realism of this figurine is truly stunning. The sculpture shows all classical features with complete follow through in detail.
This wood carved Saint Therese of Lisieux Figurine is available in different sizes and various coloring schemes, please contact us at email@example.com for more information
Feastday: October 1st
the missions, because of her extraordinary love for the missions, and patron saint of France
with her most significant attributes: the roses and the crucifix.
St Therese is also called the "Little Flower" by generations of Catholics who admire her. Marie Francoise Therese Martin was born into a Christian household in Alencon, Normundy. Her mother died of breast cancer when Therese was 4 years old. Her older sister became her second mother.
When Pauline entered the Carmelite convent of Lisieux five years later, Therese became ill and people thought she was dying. Therese prayed to Mary and saw her smiling at her, suddenly Therese was cured. At the age of 14 she wanted to enter the Carmelite convent, but the superior of the convent refused to take her because she was too young, and also the bishop declined her request. During a pilgrimage to Rome, St. Therese and her family went for an audience with the Pope. As soon as Therese got near pope Leo XIII, she begged him to let her enter the convent, yet he denied. Though a year later Therese was admitted to the Carmelite convent that her sisters Pauline and Marie had already joined. She knew that she would never be able to accomplish great deeds and work wonders, but she took every little chance to sacrifice. In 1896 she fell ill, however St. Therese tried to endure the great pain remaining always gleeful and smiling. Therese passed away at the age of 24, after having lived as cloistered Carmelite for nine years.