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Re: Theos-World Kundalini and Buddhi

Aug 01, 2007 06:10 AM
by christinaleestemaker

Which Soul do you mean?

Higher soul don't need exercise, that is true
But animal soul do need.
And most people have not developed their higher soul.

Than  all have to do with PRANA
we live in prana and prana in us.

But one not cultivating him or herself
can do what he want, he never will 
reach developement.

You are right that no one can force the energies and prana 
in artificial way.Only nature will bring him and uplift him, if he is
ready for.

In the end of your story you wrote about the seual way, not the common
sexual, so easy it not that
If it was so easy 
all can stay living like dogs.
Happely not

greetings Christina

--- In, "Anton Rozman" <anton_rozman@...>
> "What has sexual or breathing exercises to do with the spiritual 
> awakening? To me, it would be a universal joke if after all the soul 
> could be liberated in such an artificial way."
> "When all the motions of the body have become perfectly rythmical the 
> body has, as it were, become a gigantic battery of will."
> Those who practice prolonged aerobic activity know that during this 
> activity body automatically tends to acquire the most rational 
> consumption of energy and that this tendency expresses itself in the 
> attunement of all bodily functions with the rhythmical breathing. 
> This actually means that it tends to acquire its most natural way of 
> functioning which we have distorted or artificialized with our 
> unnatural way of living.
> What is actually breathing? What are its higher aspects? What or who 
> controls it? 
> The Secret Doctrine - "The Beginnings of Sentient Life" - says that 
> it is the breath of Lha (Spirit) which gives Life to the Seven - 
> Dragons of Wisdom. 
> Therefore, in my view, breathing is expression of our inner 
> Intelligence in our sentient life.  We can attune ourselves (or 
> better our bodies) with this Intelligence if we acquire a natural, 
> rhythmic, circular way of breathing (without any special exercises), 
> when inhale and exhale become uniform movement. If we can achieve 
> this movement without interference (or with exclusion) of mind then 
> we can enter in the state of Ever-becoming - "eternal, ceaseless 
> Motion" - in which the creative powers of our Intelligence can 
> express themselves. With the will of our Intelligence we can for the 
> time being experience, for instance, respectfulness - not just 
> feeling it but actually becoming respectfulness. 
> As regard to the sex, there are, in my opinion, no better words to 
> express the position of sentient experience in our life as those in 
> the M. Collins' book, Through the Gates of Gold:
> "The man who chooses the way of effort, and refuses to allow the 
> sleep of indolence to dull his soul, finds in his pleasures a new and 
> finer joy each time he tastes them, - a something subtle and remote 
> which removes them more and more from the state in which mere 
> sensuousness is all; this subtle essence is that elixir of life which 
> makes man immortal. He who tastes it and who will not drink unless it 
> is in the cup finds life enlarge and the world grow great before his 
> eager eyes. He recognizes the soul within the woman he loves, and 
> passion becomes peace; he sees within his thought the finer qualities 
> of spiritual truth, which is beyond the action of our mental 
> machinery, and then instead of entering on the treadmill of 
> intellectualisms he rests on the broad back of the eagle of intuition 
> and soars into the fine air where the great poets found their 
> insight; he sees within his own power of sensation, of pleasure in 
> fresh air and sunshine, in food and wine, in motion and rest, the 
> possibilities of the subtle man, the thing which dies not either with 
> the body or the brain. The pleasures of art, of music, of light and 
> loveliness, - within these forms, which men repeat till they find 
> only the forms, he sees the glory of the Gates of Gold, and passes 
> through to find the new life beyond which intoxicates and 
> strengthens, as the keen mountain air intoxicates and strengthens, by 
> its very vigor. But if he has been pouring, drop by drop, more and 
> more of the elixir of life into his cup, he is strong enough to 
> breathe this intense air and to live upon it. Then if he die or if he 
> live in physical form, alike he goes on and finds new and finer joys, 
> more perfect and satisfying experiences, with every breath he draws 
> in and gives out."
> Warmest regards,
> Anton

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