LONG before the digital age, before computers, smart phones and social media were vogue, ancients sages had wirelessly transmitted secrets to their disciples.
They introduced to them to the invisible realms of nature and mind, unknown to the general public.
That realm of nature served and still serves as a living psychic interface between man’s consciousness and living forces of spiritual influence.
That same knowledge was revealed to the world by Mother of the New Age H. P. Blavatsky in her first major work — Isis Unveiled: A Master Key to the Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Science and Theology — a work begun in 1875 with the founding of the Theosophical Society in New York City.
The first 1,000 copies of Isis Unveiled were sold in 10 days, and received numerous favorable reviews. The New York Herald called it “one of the remarkable productions of the century,” while The New York Independent said “The appearance of erudition is stupendous.”
The Egyptian goddess Isis is the ideal mother and wife as well as the patron of nature and magic. Originally Issa, the goddess Virgin-Mother, personified nature, according to The Theosophical Glossary, in Egyptian or Koptic Uasari, the female reflection of Uasar or Osiris. She is the “woman clothed with the sun” of the land of Chemi [Egypt].
Isis commanded unseen entities of immense influence. It was an invisible world of nature not copyrighted by Microsoft or Intel, a knowledge first transmitted by Nature’s hidden all-wise spiritual overseers, encoded with evolutionary blueprints for the advancement of spiritual humanity.
The invisible entities, called “elementals” or “elementaries” in modern Theosophy, are orbs of influence in the sense that they attach to thoughts and emotions. They preserve hidden patterns of intention secreting them upon persons to whom they become unknowingly attached.
They are the preservers and deliverers of Karma. Many have experienced an unmistakable sense of prior knowing a certain person or place—though the encounter is seemingly, in this life, for “the first time.” The déjà vu occurs probably with a push from those unseen entities.
Posted in Intelligent Nature, Paranormal & Unexplained, Brain, Mind, Consciousness, & Beyond, Elements & Elementals
Tagged stones, sacred, brain, spirit, healers, sympathy, elementals, electrical, pyramids, DNA, Stonehenge, Atlantis, magnetism, pineal, Delphi, clairvoyance, orbs, elementaries, Silva, Egyptian, Gothic, dolmens, resonance
WHEN our thick brains get all heated up worrying about life’s complexities, that’s often the best time to kick off our shoes, and give it a rest.
Faced with a critical decision, or stuck on a complex problem, dream researchers have discovered, sleeping or napping on them often led to a right solution.
“In a Wonderland they lie,
Dreaming as the days go by,
Dreaming as the summers die,” Lewis Carroll wrote of children: “Ever drifting down the stream–Lingering in the golden gleam–Life, what is it but a dream?”
As adults the notes of a song, the smell of burning leaves, the babbling of a mountain stream, a day-dream — all may open doors to another realm of poetic mind. They also arouse unexpected vistas.
In Wordsworth’s haunting poem “Ode on Intimations of Immortality from Recollections of Early Childhood,” reveries opened for him an unexpected awareness of past lives.
“Our birth is but a sleep and a forgetting;
The Soul that rises with us, our life’s Star,
Hath had elsewhere its setting
And cometh from afar …”
There is “a class of fancies of exquisite delicacy,” the poet Edgar Allan Poe wrote in Marginalia, “which are not thoughts, and to which, as yet, I have found it absolutely impossible to adapt language.”
Posted in astral, Brain, Mind, Consciousness, & Beyond, clairvoyance, consciousness, Psychology & Human Nature, Reincarnation & Karma, Society & Humanity
Tagged akasa, altruism, astral, bacteria, benzene, Bhagavad-Gita, brain, childhood, daydream, Dreams, Edgar Allan Poe, Einstein, Elias Howe, Emile Boirac, Goethe, Harry Potter, Henri Poincare, immortality, J. K. Rowling, Kekule, Lewis Carroll, medium, mental, neuroscience, past life, spiritual, Third Eye, Wayne Dyer, Wordsworth
THERE are countless documented cases of outside-the-body consciousness that lead one to question the boundaries of conventional scientific thought.
In The Secret Doctrine, H. P. Blavatsky proposed that the whole Universe is conscious and “all its kingdoms endowed with a consciousness of its own kind and on its own plane of perception.”
“We men must remember that because we do not perceive any signs — which we can recognize — of consciousness, say, in stones, we have no right to say that no consciousness exists there” (The Third Fundamental Proposition of The Secret Doctrine).
“There is no such thing as either ‘dead’ or ‘blind’ matter — these find no place among the conceptions of Occult philosophy,” Blavatsky insisted. “The latter never stops at surface appearances, and for it the noumenal essences have more reality than their objective counterparts.”
This implicate intelligence in nature has now been documented experimentally by the enlightened British biologist Rupert Sheldrake.
“Many people who have owned a pet will swear that their dog or cat or other animal has exhibited some kind of behavior they just can’t explain,” according to Sheldrake, (Dogs That Know When Their Owners Are Coming Home.)
“How does a dog know when its owner is returning home at an unexpected time? How do cats know when it is time to go to the vet, even before the cat carrier comes out?,” Sheldrake asks. And, “How do horses find their way back to the stable over completely unfamiliar terrain? And how can some pets predict that their owners are about to have an epileptic fit?”
Those who are of a certain age remember the popular book, movie and TV series based on Eric Knight’s “Lassie Come Home,” about a dog who miraculously found her way back home from Scotland to England.
Posted in Intelligent Nature, Materialistic Science, Paranormal & Unexplained, Science & Technology Frontiers
Tagged abuse, animal rights, compassion, dogs, ESP, Lassie, mind, Sheldrake, spiritual
THAT all humans possess an immortal soul is a common belief of humanity, but to this Theosophy adds we do not just ‘have’ souls, but each of us is a soul.
Further that we are an indivisible and indissoluble part of the consciousness of great nature which is also, by degrees, both conscious and intelligent.
And flowering into an Adept like Jesus or Buddha and manifesting those soul powers, is perfectly possible to all human beings.
The driving power behind such development is what the ancients called the “Father which is in secret” (Matthew ch. vi. v. 6) in its esoteric meaning, and is not an extra-cosmic god.
“That ‘Father’ is in man himself,” Mme. Blavatsky wrote in the Key to Theosophy, unrestricted by age, social status or gender.
Our inner spiritual self “is the only God we can have cognizance of,” and she asks: “how can this be otherwise? — Grant us our postulate that God is a universally diffused, infinite principle, and how can man alone escape from being soaked through by, and in, the Deity?”
“We call our ‘Father in heaven’ that deific essence of which we are cognizant within us, in our heart and spiritual consciousness, and which has nothing to do with the anthropomorphic conception we may form of it in our physical brain or its fancy:”
“Know ye not that ye are the temple of God, and that the spirit of (the absolute) God dwelleth in you?” Yet, let no man anthropomorphize that essence in us. Let no Theosophist, if he would hold to divine, not human truth, say that this ‘God in secret’ listens to, or is distinct from, either finite man or the infinite essence — for all are one.”
Posted in Brain, Mind, Consciousness, & Beyond, Buddha, Reincarnation & Karma, Society & Humanity
Tagged brotherhood, character, children, heaven, higher self, karma, mind, prayer, Reincarnation, responsib, soul., spirit, trinity, will
THE act of true intending is widely misunderstood, because there are hidden aspects of so-called intent consisting solely of desire for personal fulfillment.
Seducing the public to desire beauty, riches and power is the undisguised theme of thousands of self-help books written by money seeking modern gurus.
But there is a higher, purer and more unselfish level of intention in true occultism. It is the unseen power to bring to pass desired results without personal motives.
Success at this level requires a knowledge far beyond any kind of falsehood, and is based on knowledge of an innate spiritual force in man and nature. Those who practiced it in ancient times were the initiates, the wise ones called “Magi” — the source of the word “magic.”
Lynne McTaggart, author of The Intention Experiment, featured in Dan Brown’s Book – The Lost Symbol: “…human consciousness, as Noetic author Lynne McTaggart described it, was a substance outside the confines of the body. A highly ordered energy capable of changing the physical world.”
“Katherine (Solomon) had been fascinated by McTaggart’s book ‘The Intention Experiment’, and her global, Web-based study – theintentionexperiment.com— aimed at discovering how human intention could affect the world.”
— Dan Brown, “The Lost Symbol” (Random House, 2009)
Posted in astral, Brain, Mind, Consciousness, & Beyond, compassion, Health, Healing, & Wholeness, Psychology & Human Nature, Society & Humanity
Tagged altruism, attraction, consciousness, desire, disciple, healing, illusion, intention, karma, Magi, magic, mind, motive, nature, occultism, psychic, selfish, spiritual, thoughts, Zen
CELEBRATING nearly seven enlightening years of research and writing for Theosophy Watch, we gratefully republish the article Roerich’s Shambhala, one of the most popular posts.
It was written by our late Co-Editor, the spiritual and talented journalist Kara LeBeau. Her presence is always felt, and her Editorship on TW is sorely missed.
“Over 120 years ago, it was Helena Blavatsky who introduced the legacy of Shambhala to Western seekers, otherwise it might have remained hidden in the domain of a few scholars.
‘Shambhala’ means ‘source of happiness’ in Sanskrit — ‘a place of peace and tranquility.’
James Hilton, in 1933, further popularized the idea of Shambhala in his novel Lost Horizon about the mythical kingdom ‘Shangri-la.’
Movies based on the novel in 1937, 1942, and 1952 introduced the ‘Shambhala’ ideal to more people around the world than HPB might have ever imagined.
Google ‘Shambhala’ today and you’ll get over a million hits of pages that explore the Buddhist legendary paradise that intrigues so many people now. Some endeavor to find its physical location—others seek it within themselves. Nicholas and Helena Roerich asserted that
“Shamballa is the indispensable site where the spiritual world unites with the material one.”
Posted in Arts & Music, Avatars & Karmic Agents, Buddha, Society & Humanity
Tagged Agni, Gobi, Judge, Lemuria, messiah, Mongolia, Rinpoche, Roerich, Roosevelt, Russia, Shambhala, Tibet