A Godscribe has a unique spiritual gift, which is to turn the wave of universal vibration we call God (universal Source intelligence), into a discernable language.  Godscribes have appeared throughout history.

God, through my pen, explains it this way:

“The nature of the being that is the creator of all being is able to communicate to the human mind through a Godscribe.  Ancient texts from civilization’s origin contain remnants written through Godscribes, which are still in use today, after thousands of years in existence.  The unimportant documentation of their time (i.e. Midrash and mistranslation) are also kept, along with the misinterpreted script that has come from aeons of mistextualization.”

Sondra’s Note: This message (above) assumes that volumes of ancient script exists, which cannot be trusted to be understood in the modern era, when translated from an ancient mystical language to modern languages.  It also implies that every generation needs an influential Godscribe, to keep the information that comes from Universal consciousness fluid, and out of the confines of religious fervour and misinturpretation.

Godscribes in History

As I discover them; entries from Wikipedia for expediency

Dear Reader: If you know of a writer or speaker I should consider on this list, use the comment section or my contact popup, (yellow “knock knock” tab), and I will evaluate. If they pass the mustard, I’ll get him or her up posthaste. 

Moses (Hebrew: מֹשֶׁהModern Moshe Tiberian Mōšéh ISO 259-3 Moše ; Arabic: موسى‎ Mūsā ) was, according to the Hebrew Bible and the Qur’an, a religious leader, lawgiver and prophet, to whom the authorship of the Torah is traditionally attributed. Also called Moshe Rabbenu in Hebrew (מֹשֶׁה רַבֵּנוּLit. “Moses our Teacher/Rabbi”), he is the most important prophet in Judaism,[1][2] and is also considered an important prophet in Christianity and Islam, as well as a number of other faiths.

Torah According to religious tradition, all of the teachings found in the Torah, both written and oral, were given by God to Moses, some of them at Mount Sinai and others at the Tabernacle, and all the teachings were written down by Moses, which resulted in the Torah we have today. 

Rumi (30 September 1207 – 17 December 1273), was a 13th-century Persian[1][8] poet, jurist, theologian, and Sufi mystic.[9] Rumi’s importance is considered to transcend national and ethnic borders.  

Jakob Böhme (probably April 24, 1575[1] – November 17, 1624) was a German Christian mystic and theologian. He is considered an original thinker within the Lutheran tradition, and his first book, commonly known as Aurora, caused a great scandal. In contemporary English, his name may be spelt Jacob Boehme; in seventeenth-century England it was also spelt Behmen, approximating the contemporary English pronunciation of the German Böhme.

Jakob Lorber (22 July 1800 – 24 August 1864) was a Christian mystic and visionary from the Duchy of Styria, who promoted liberal Universalism. He referred to himself as “God’s scribe”. He wrote that on 15 March 1840 he began hearing an ‘inner voice’ from the region of his heart and thereafter transcribed what it said. By the time of his death 24 years later he had written manuscripts equivalent to more than 10,000 pages in print.

Mary Baker Eddy (July 16, 1821 – December 3, 1910) was the founder of Christian Science (1879), an American system of religious thought and practice adopted by the Church of Christ, Scientist, and others. She is the author of the movement’s textbook, Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, and founded the Christian Science Publishing Society (1898), which continues to publish a number of periodicals including The Christian Science Monitor (1908). 

James Allen (28 November 1864 – 24 January 1912) was a British philosophical writer known for his inspirational books and poetry and as a pioneer of the self-help movement. His best-known work, As a Man Thinketh, has been mass-produced since its publication in 1903. It has been a source of inspiration to motivational and self-help authors.

Neale Donald Walsch (born September 10, 1943) is an American author of the series Conversations with God. The nine books in the complete series areConversations With God (books 1-3), Friendship with GodCommunion with GodConversations With God for TeensThe New RevelationsTomorrow’s God, andHome with God: In a Life That Never Ends.

Sondra Dee Sneed (July 25, 1965) At the age of 39, although an atheist at the time, Sneed scribed a message from God. “Unemployed? It is my assertion you are employed by me.” 10 spiral notebooks followed during a year of solitude when an inner voice spoke through her pen. Her first dialogue created for publication is her book, What to Do When You’re Dead; A Former Atheist Interviews the Source of Infinite Being.

I feel it important to add a Jesus-scribe to this list. 

Helen Schucman (July 14, 1909 – February 9, 1981) was an American clinical and research psychologist from New York City. She was a professor of medical psychology at Columbia University in New York from 1958 until her retirement in 1976. Schucman is best known for having “scribed” with the help of colleague William Thetford the book A Course in Miracles (1st edition, 1975),[1][2] the contents of which she claimed to have been given to her by an inner voice she identified as Jesus. However, as per her request, her role as its “writer” was not revealed to the general public until after her death.[3]