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Alice Bailey & Djwhal Khul - Esoteric Philosophy - Master Index - EXPERIENCE

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Bethlehem, 81:is difficult to fight one's way to that stage of experience where the divine program for manBethlehem, 81:rest until we have transmuted it into personal experience, through the experiment of initiation.Bethlehem, 82:great transition, proving the fact [82] of this experience. It is something which all must face atBethlehem, 83:the Christ. As the wheel of life (the Galilee experience) carries us from one lesson to another, weBethlehem, 87:a thing is both perceived and felt, there is the experience of the soul; and whenever a thought andBethlehem, 94:"self-conscious." There comes, however, in the experience of the intelligent human being, a slowlyBethlehem, 98:purity and relationship, for the universality of experience and for the waters poured over all.Bethlehem, 99:went there to "fulfil all righteousness." This experience ever precedes the baptism into Christ andBethlehem, 100:to take the next step which was indicated in His experience. As the result of life experience andBethlehem, 100:in His experience. As the result of life experience and inner consecration, He was ready for theBethlehem, 103:life constituted one great sacrifice, one great experience and one definite purpose. ThisBethlehem, 103:is not a succession of experiences but one great experience illumined here and there by moments ofBethlehem, 105:the power to go forward. It is affective in our experience and is the root of all our futureBethlehem, 105:man, the perfected man! Through the Bethlehem experience the babe is born. The little child growsBethlehem, 105:of existence, and it is in the nature of a whole experience. There is no indefiniteness in it, andBethlehem, 108:purpose are we permitted to share with Him this experience? Many such questions arise in the mindBethlehem, 108:had done its work with Him, He could face this experience and meet evil face to face, and triumph.Bethlehem, 109:come forth as He, unsullied and undefeated. Such experience is inevitable for all, and cannotBethlehem, 109:unreal, Christ gave testimony in the wilderness experience, and it is towards the same goal thatBethlehem, 110:of the soul upon it, and resting back upon past experience. In the Baptism initiation, Christ'sBethlehem, 110:a different test. From the crowd and from the experience He went to the solitary place, and forBethlehem, 111:is to be found in the daily life of the family experience, where the intimacies of personalitiesBethlehem, 118:four Christ met and vanquished in the desert-experience. Maya refers to the world of physicalBethlehem, 125:of all religion and all religions there is an experience unique, and not to be accounted for byBethlehem, 125:not to be accounted for by evolution from other experience." (Ibid., p. 88.) But perhaps that tooBethlehem, 125:which assails us; and then to rest back upon the experience of God. If for one brief minute we haveBethlehem, 125:let us take our stand upon that known and felt experience, refusing to deal with the [126] detailBethlehem, 126:by the intuition, but also the potency of past experience. If the sense of God has persisted in theBethlehem, 128:by the wheel of life and the Galilee [128] experience; then by conscious effort and self-initiatedBethlehem, 131:again to the round of daily living. The Galilee experience can never be evaded by any Son of GodBethlehem, 131:His perfection. He emerged from the wilderness experience tried, tested, and with His divinityBethlehem, 137:identification with God which is the everlasting experience of all who are perfected. We mightBethlehem, 137:the mountain experiences. We have had the cave experience and the stream initiation. Each of themBethlehem, 137:and more divinity in the Man, Christ Jesus. The experience of Christ, as we have been seeing, wasBethlehem, 140:the manifestation of Jesus Christ lay aeons of experience. God had been expressing Himself throughBethlehem, 140:achieved and all that was immediate in human experience. He was a Personality, as well as a divineBethlehem, 143:Divine Will, passes through a marked spiritual experience, in which the great Soul draws himBethlehem, 146:of the form-life of man. [146] In this mountain experience we see the glorification of matter as itBethlehem, 147:expression is prepared for use. The Galilee experience, and the daily effort to live and meet theBethlehem, 149:on the essentially transcendent nature of the experience, and convinced of the divine nature of theBethlehem, 149:saw a vision and they participated in an experience wherein Christ Jesus stood before them asBethlehem, 152:the six days which precede the transfiguration experience. Bethlehem, 152:the place of the disciples in the story of this experience. Down through Biblical history we meetBethlehem, 155:Person they had known heretofore. Through this experience God became a reality to them. In theBethlehem, 156:chosen as His companions at the scene of His experience, wherein He staged, for the benefit ofBethlehem, 156:humanity, a symbolic event as well as a definite experience for which arrangement had duly to beBethlehem, 157:learns to transform the flesh through divine experience, to transmute the feeling nature throughBethlehem, 158:p. 116.) Not yet are we articulate where this experience is concerned. We sense dimly and distantlyBethlehem, 158:a race, passed through the new birth; the Jordan experience is only attained as yet by the few. ItBethlehem, 158:about it. We remain as onlookers, but it is an experience in which we shall some day share. This weBethlehem, 159:through the raiment of flesh, and this mountain experience is not uniquely Christian. But ChristBethlehem, 160:by Christ only after He had been through this experience. Again God gave evidence that HeBethlehem, 160:extent they themselves were transported by the experience. So much is sure, that in a dazedBethlehem, 164:the method of thought, reflection, experiment, experience and revelation. The immediate problem forBethlehem, 164:God transcendent, is our endeavor. This was the experience of the Apostles upon the mountain top.Bethlehem, 165:The mountain-top achievement, a great spiritual experience, lay behind Him. Now He has a vision ofBethlehem, 165:destiny of all pioneering souls climaxed in His experience, and He saw Himself rejected, pilloriedBethlehem, 170:forward with staunch determination to the Cross experience, through the triumphal way ofBethlehem, 200:with Him and share constantly in the Crucifixion experience. We are coming to the knowledge thatBethlehem, 202:man. Each has its own life and its own field of experience. Each therefore remains a mystery to theBethlehem, 202:To step across these boundaries, which man, from experience, has himself instituted, and to whichBethlehem, 208:Many people have passed through the Gethsemane experience and prayed with the same fervor as ChristBethlehem, 210:events - the communion and the Gethsemane experience - is a tragedy which has its basis in theBethlehem, 215:therefore not in need of forgiveness. Life and experience do this for us, and nothing can arrestBethlehem, 215:through pain and suffering (that is, through experience) not to sin. We pay the price of our sinsBethlehem, 217:that forgiveness be accorded. But when life experience has played its part, we have again the "babeBethlehem, 219:episodes of adjustment. The Transfiguration experience was only just over. Let us not forget thatBethlehem, 219:just over. Let us not forget that fact. In that experience God had been near, and the transfiguredBethlehem, 220:to be relinquished. It was through this experience that Christ blazed the trail to the very heartBethlehem, 220:recognized as stable and eternal. It was in this experience that Christ fitted Himself for theBethlehem, 220:is an established and unalterable fact. This experience of loneliness, of being bereft of all thatBethlehem, 220:rejection, when the final crisis comes he must experience [221] moments of loneliness such as heBethlehem, 221:He has enabled us to gauge the value of the experience, and has shown us that only through thisBethlehem, 221:kingdom. Many books have been written about this experience, but it is rare - far rarer than theBethlehem, 222:to be laid upon the altar. He had to undergo the experience of an utter renunciation of all thatBethlehem, 225:with us, as a human being, the path of world experience. He mounted the Cross and showed us in HisBethlehem, 226:a human [226] being. But He threw upon this life experience the radiant light of divinity itself,Bethlehem, 226:method of release from the thralldom of human experience. We must grasp this; we must realize thatBethlehem, 226:without any theological bias. Our personal experience of Christ will not suffer in this process. NoBethlehem, 234:nothing more of the meaning of God. But their experience had been one of such a Friendship as manBethlehem, 239:our hope, and guaranteeing to us the eventual experience. Bethlehem, 242:and regarded as a prelude to further living experience, takes on a different meaning. It becomes aBethlehem, 242:on a different meaning. It becomes a mystical experience, a form of initiation, finding itsBethlehem, 242:existence on the physical plane and its visible experience. It is a setting free from limitation;Bethlehem, 242:an interlude in a life of steadily accumulating experience, or the end of all such experience (asBethlehem, 242:accumulating experience, or the end of all such experience (as many other millions hold), there isBethlehem, 243:possible that death can be best regarded as the experience which frees us from the illusion ofBethlehem, 245:the soul needs no more the school of human experience. This thought gives rise to the question:Bethlehem, 246:ourselves. Its value seems inadequate for the experience of resurrection and for the gift ofBethlehem, 246:glory. Having achieved that moment of heightened experience, and that which he has of value beingBethlehem, 247:value, the divine and hidden beauty which life-experience and initiation have served to reveal,Bethlehem, 247:is a value and a reason behind all our life experience, and that the phenomenal world, of which weBethlehem, 255:in things total." - The Meaning of God in Human Experience, by W. E. Hocking, p. 427. [257] I. WeBethlehem, 267:can remain indefinitely a theory or an emotional experience. It can become a motivating factor inBethlehem, 274:all the numbers." (The Meaning of God in Human Experience, by W. E. Hocking, p. 315.) And he givesBethlehem, 279:out of the age of authority into the age of experience, and whether [280] this transition does notBethlehem, 280:authority signifies distrust in the power of experience to provide, in its own ongoing movement,Bethlehem, 280:action. Faith in its newer sense signifies that experience itself is the sole ultimate authority."Bethlehem, 282:qualifying for that tremendous spiritual experience which ever preceded the Resurrection, and whichDestiny, 109:is a totally new phenomenon [109] and a fresh experience in the life of the human soul. The first
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