Ką žmonės sako - Rašyti recenziją
Neradome recenzijų įprastose vietose.
Kiti leidimai - Peržiūrėti viską
A. P. Sinnett absolute action Adepts Ancient Wisdom Annie Besant 75 Assuredly Astral Plane beard was graywhen become belief C. W. Leadbeater CHAPTER Christian Creed Clairvoyance definite Deity developed Divine scheme earth-life entirely eternal evil evolution evolved exactly existence fact feeling finer matter force fully future G. R. S. Mead glory graywhen the night H. P. Blavatsky hast not learned heaven heaven-life heaven-world higher human hypothesis ical ignorance intelligently Invisible Helpers knowledge Lead beater lessons thou hast lives Logos lower thought lution man's means memory of Nature mental body mental plane mighty ness occult opportunity ourselves OUTLINE OF THEOSOPHY passions perfect phys physical body physical plane possible Psychometry qualities reader reality result Side of Death simply soul spirit student Theosophical Society Theosophical teaching things Thou shalt tion trouble true truth vague various vehicles vestures vibrations Visible and Invisible whole
98 psl. - To form a nucleus of the Universal Brotherhood of Humanity, without distinction of race, creed, sex, caste or colour. SECOND. To encourage the study of comparative religion, philosophy and science. THIRD. To investigate the unexplained laws of nature and the powers latent in man.
31 psl. - WHATEVER IS IS BEST. I KNOW as my life grows older, * And mine eyes have clearer sight That under each rank wrong, somewhere There lies the root of Right; That each sorrow has its purpose, By the sorrowing oft unguessed, But as sure as the sun brings morning, Whatever isis best. I know that each sinful action, As sure as the night brings shade, Is somewhere, sometime punished, Tho
44 psl. - The Metempsychosis is therefore the only system of this kind that philosophy can hearken to.
16 psl. - Each man is his own absolute lawgiver, the dispenser of glory or gloom to himself ; the decreer of his life, his reward, his punishment.
15 psl. - The principle which gives life dwells in us, and without us, is undying and eternally beneficent, is not heard or seen, or smelt, but is perceived by the man who desires perception.
47 psl. - ... God) put him in a class a little higher, and gave him these lessons to learn: Thou shalt do no hurt to any living thing. Thou shalt not steal. Thou shalt not cheat.
45 psl. - Yet this plea of justification is not less plausible than others; and none but very hasty thinkers will reject it on the ground of inherent absurdity. Like the doctrine of evolution itself, that of transmigration has its roots in the world of reality; and it may claim such support as the great argument from analogy is capable of supplying.
69 psl. - Do not complain and cry and pray, but open your eyes and see. The light is all about you, if you would only cast the bandage from your eyes and look.
47 psl. - On the morrow he came back, a little boy. And his teacher (who was God) put him in a class a little higher and gave him these lessons to learn : Thou shalt do no hurt to any living thing.
47 psl. - Again, on the morrow, he came back, a little boy. And his teacher (who was God) put him in a class yet a little higher, and gave him these lessons to learn: Thou shalt not steal. Thou shalt not cheat. Thou shalt not covet. So the man did not steal; but he cheated, and he coveted.