By Robert E. Cox
Outlines the rules and mechanics of the soul physique, the non secular motor vehicle that permits person recognition to outlive the body’s demise
• indicates that the traditional Vedic, Egyptian, Hebraic, and Pythagorean traditions shared and understood this religious perform
• unearths sleek technology as simply now awakening to this old sacred science
Ancient peoples across the world understood that exact recognition is rooted in a common box of recognition and is for this reason everlasting, surviving the passing of the actual physique. They engaged in non secular practices to make that transition maximally auspicious. those practices will be defined as a type of alchemy, within which base parts are discarded and better degrees of attention are learned. the result's the production of a automobile, a soul physique, that contains recognition past actual death.
These non secular arrangements are symbolized within the Vedic, Egyptian, and Hebraic traditions as a divine stairway or ladder, a step by step direction of ascent within which the practitioner increases awareness through levels till it involves leisure within the bosom of the limitless, thereby changing into “immortal.” This non secular approach explains the reincarnation of the Dalai Lama, for instance, whose reincarnation is proven in infancy via actual and non secular indicators, indicating that the realization has been carried from one lifetime to the next.
In Creating the Soul Body, Robert Cox maps the non secular trip of cognizance at the back of this sacred technology of immortality and divulges the perform of making a soul physique intimately. He additionally indicates that this historical religious technological know-how resembles complicated theories of recent technology, akin to wave and particle idea and the unified box thought, and divulges that sleek technology is barely now awakening to this historic technological know-how of “immortality.”
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Extra resources for Creating the Soul Body: The Sacred Science of Immortality
The female half we call Shakti, our mother, who is matter and energy and form. Shiva and Shakti have always been one and will always be one, but to our eyes, they appear as two. The minute those two caught sight of each other, they fell in love and had no greater desire than to reunite. Always, we desire the opposite of what we have. This is how things are, even with the gods. The one wanted to become two, and the two wanted to return to their former oneness. Shiva desired Shakti, and she desired him.
Given the radical challenge the devadasis posed to patriarchal values, it is no wonder their traditions were eventually suppressed, especially as the sexually repressive values of the English took hold. The English, accustomed to thinking of god as a male, celibate, asexual being, perceived the devadasis as mere whores and convinced the Indian elite to think along similar lines. The sexual temple rituals so enraged the British that they outlawed the devadasis’ customs; the practice of temple dance was made illegal and remained so until India gained its independence in 1947.
With her, she brings charm, magic, and grace, enlivening the sober fabric of daily life with frivolous strands of shimmering gold. In her presence, rippling, causeless joy and laughter bubble up from our hearts like champagne. When Aphrodite blesses our lovemaking, all sense of fragmentation vanishes and we feel healed, holy, and whole. Like a rocket shooting out beyond the earth’s gravitational field, earthly pleasure then crosses over into heavenly joy, and sexual union blossoms into sacred communion.