An extract from Alice Bailey’s “Death: The Great Adventure”
The next few decades will see certain great beliefs substantiated. The work of Christ, and His main mission two thousand years ago, was to demonstrate the divine possibilities and powers latent in every human being. The proclamation which He made to the effect that we were all sons of God and own one universal Father will, in the future, no longer be regarded as a beautiful, mystical and symbolic statement, but will be regarded as a scientific pronouncement. Our universal brotherhood and our essential immortality will be demonstrated and realized to be facts in nature.
Resurrection is the keynote of nature; death is not. Death is only the ante-chamber of resurrection.
Very often in our world, surviving is less determined by who is “the fittest” than by who is learning to “think in the future.” We may be doing well in the present, but time and conditions always change, and much that we assume today will be irrelevant in the future.
It is through our ability to anticipate changes that we move toward models of sustainability that will endure despite the radical events going on around us. Collectively, this will bring forth the environmental, economic, and political solutions we so desperately need to correct the on-going wreckage of the obsolete models of war, harsh competition, and wasteful pollution that poisons our land, air and water and threatens the very existence of entire nations.
There are on-going breakthroughs in every field of study in the world. Old ideas about the environment, economics, religion, health, government, and what constitutes social sustainability are being discarded as never before. New ideas never imagined present themselves every month, sometimes as solutions to our pressing problems, sometimes a new ways of valuing things, and sometimes just the spur of necessity showing us we must adapt or face dire consequences.
While some of these ideas are “bridge forms,” and not meant to endure past this transitional era, others are “seed forms” that will form the basis of things to come. Over time, many apparently separate systems will be seen in the light of synergistic, holistic understanding, and assist the development of more integrated ways of approaching the material creation.
Thank you to the amazing Robert Wilkinson, the author of www.aquariuspapers.com
Albert Einstein (1879 – 1955)
“There are people who say there is no God, but what makes me really angry is that they quote me for support of such views.”
Unlike Sigmund Freud or Bertrand Russell or George Bernard Shaw, Einstein never felt the urge to denigrate those who believed in God; instead, he tended to denigrate atheists.
“What separates me from most so-called atheists is a feeling of utter humility toward the unattainable secrets of the harmony of the cosmos,” he explained.
In fact, Einstein tended to be more critical of debunkers, who seemed to lack humility or a sense of awe, than of the faithful.
“The fanatical atheists,” he wrote in a letter, “are like slaves who are still feeling the weight of their chains which they have thrown off after hard struggle. They are creatures who, in their grudge against traditional religion as the ‘opium of the masses’, cannot hear the music of the spheres.”
Source is the origin of everything;
The relative dimension we live in,
Our freewill and karma.
We share a sea of energy
Between us all
Perhaps this is how Source loves us
Listen closely and you can hear my words arrive from another place, drawing up sharp
Watch us confused as we dance to different drummers, tripping over our legs
Did you notice we are not twins? Not born in the same room. Not under the same sky
Do you work in other people’s dreams when you’re asleep or when you’re awake?
Can you see the Sun in my eyes? Solar vision
Behind my somebody-ness is me
I am always here
I will always be
Here and there