Miracles in history
In secular historical sources, Miracles occur throughout history and in many religions.
- Roman emperor Vespasian cured a blind man and a lame man in AD 70. The event is recorded by Tacitus  and Suetonius.
- Jean François Paul de Gondi's account in his Mémoires of the door keeper of Saragossa Cathedral having regained a leg. 
- Many miracles witnessed by the tomb of François de Pâris around 1731. This lead to the sect of the Convulsionnaires of Saint-Médard.
- In Racine's history of the convent of Port-Royal, he records that the niece of the famous Pascal was healed of an fistula of the eye when touched by a sacred relic. 
Whether events like these above are real or not, they do not mean there is something supernatural or a god. See the article Miracles for more information and explanations.
- ↑ The Complete Works of Tacitus, tr. Church and Brodribb, 1942, Part 4, para. 81.
- ↑ Jean François Paul de Gondi, Mémoires [Memoirs], in Œuvres, ed. Marie-Therese Hipp and Michel Pernot (Paris: Gallimard, 1984). EHU Sect. 10.26.
- ↑ Mary Shelly, Lives of the Most Eminent Literary and Scientific Men of France