RE: Theos-World RE: Re to Brigitte - to Dallas NO-THING -- ANATTA -- ABSOLUTE ?
Oct 18, 2001 06:35 AM
Thursday, October 18, 2001
Something that is uninvolved sees contrast more accurately than
the involved participants,
Hence Duality whether Monadic or otherwise is a subject for
perception and investigation by some third Perceiver who is not
involved in that particular contrast.
Only the ABSOLUTE SOURCE OF ALL could answer to such a position.
Yet, in manifestation the MIND also answers to that capacity as
it "sees both ways" It looks up to SPIRIT and WISDOM. It looks
"down" to desire and passion and the conditions of the forms and
the human bodies, astral and physical.
2. Krishna was not speaking as "a Person" or a "Personal god."
He was illustrating the vast power of LIFE / KARMA which
continually presides over all manifestation in the endless
That's as I see it.
Sent: Wednesday, October 17, 2001 5:10 PM
Subject: Dallas NO-THING -- ANATTA -- ABSOLUTE ?
A small snipper -
'It is only one pole of the equation. To obtain perspective or
the concept one needs the other 2 participating Qualities. In the
Krishna, speaking as the MAHA-VISHNU, the PRESERVER of the
says: "O Arjuna I created this whole Universe out of a single
of myself and remain separate." '
My thoughts :
1 - By saying there is more than one pole to an equation is of
continuing non-unity divide along the lines of subject/object
etc - a
diferentiation hence mayavic
2 - As much as I hold the Gita as my prime spiritual source one
have to say that as a theosophist you can't just accept something
"O Arjuna I created this whole Universe out of a single portion
myself and remain separate." - if evidence goes against it. So
says that there can be no seperation of event and viewer how
remain separate from ones creation - unless of course it is a
theoretical or mental seperation - which would still seem mayavic
I really don't think you can explain this topic with words. One
become nothing to experience it - hence gNOSis...
[Back to Top]
Dedicated to the Theosophical Philosophy and its Practical Application