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

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Bethlehem, 236:History tells us of many of these Sons of God who died and rose again, and finally ascended intoBethlehem, 236:dark abode Shalt rise victorious and be twice a God." - Origin of Religious Belief, by Dupius, p.Bethlehem, 238:story is of very ancient date, and that God has always held before humanity, through the MysteriesBethlehem, 239:of inspiration and the founder of the kingdom of God; Christ, the cosmic Christ, eternally on theBethlehem, 239:meet it? How shall we know that a doctrine is of God, or not? It is so easy to make mistakes, toBethlehem, 240:thereby established a right relationship with God. The first response of Isaiah to the divine callBethlehem, 240:of adversity and the water of affliction.' - The God Who Speaks, by B. H. Streeter, pp. 175, 176.Bethlehem, 241:is more definitely an acceptance of the will of God, with the resolution to regard the happening asBethlehem, 241:and circumstance. A steadfast belief in God and His predestined purpose for the individual carriesBethlehem, 241:it as untrue. They hide behind the name of God. Death can, however, be more than these things, andBethlehem, 243:the long continuity of revelation given out by God, and realize that we can know little as yetBethlehem, 243:know little as yet beyond the fact that Sons of God have died and risen again, and that behind thatBethlehem, 245:no worth of any kind, and are of no value to God or men. This, we know, cannot be the case. Bethlehem, 245:He had that which was of worth to offer to God and man, and He offered it upon the Cross. It costBethlehem, 246:must be guided and helped; the kingdom of God must be organized on earth. And still the risenBethlehem, 246:that which he has of value being recognized by God as worth while, he is then, and then only, readyBethlehem, 247:(leading to full citizenship in the kingdom of God) begin to gain in meaning. The body which we nowBethlehem, 249:fit ourselves for citizenship in the kingdom of God. It was the demonstration of this that ChristBethlehem, 250:effort, his struggle to achieve, his sense of God, innate and true, his constant effort to betterBethlehem, 250:cannot all be hallucination. The realization of God must have some basis in fact. Human beings areBethlehem, 251:p. 12. Here we have the idea of the kingdom of God appearing on earth because humanity isBethlehem, 252:into the liberty of the glory of the children of God.' " - The Supreme Spiritual Ideal, by S.Bethlehem, 253:consciousness of that sum total which we call God. That life and that consciousness flow throughBethlehem, 253:and that consciousness flow through all parts of God's manifestation, the natural world. TheBethlehem, 253:automatic forms of consciousness, the life of God has carried the forms of life through sentientBethlehem, 253:individual. Then the life of the whole body of God can flow consciously into and through him, andBethlehem, 253:into and through him, and the life of God becomes his life and he is resurrected into life eternal.Bethlehem, 253:resurrection to life, to which all the Sons of God, down the ages, have testified, is now a generalBethlehem, 254:who have been made Divine. The kingdom of God moves on to fulfilment. The purpose of Christ's life,Bethlehem, 255:calm of absolute contemplation, the vision of God. On the other hand, the variety and stress ofBethlehem, 255:true - in things total." - The Meaning of God in Human Experience, by W. E. Hocking, p. 427. [257]Bethlehem, 257:of time" He came to found the kingdom of God, to bring into being upon earth another kingdom ofBethlehem, 258:it was these differences which the kingdom of God and the kingdom of man presented. Christ came toBethlehem, 258:that every teaching, and every suffering Son of God who antedated Christ, did two things: First ofBethlehem, 259:in nature, which Christ called the kingdom of God; this is the kingdom of souls, the kingdom ofBethlehem, 260:brotherhood of man, based upon the Fatherhood of God. No other religion or era has thus emphasizedBethlehem, 260:so that we can no longer question the nature of God, yet at the same time He gave us the guaranteeBethlehem, 260:us the guarantee that we too are the children of God, and can likewise achieve divinity if weBethlehem, 260:heart of every man. He revealed the nature of God transcendent and of God immanent. The past ofBethlehem, 260:revealed the nature of God transcendent and of God immanent. The past of humanity culminated inBethlehem, 260:unique significance. He founded the kingdom of God in due time when the human kingdom was reachingBethlehem, 261:of the lower nature in order that the Spirit of God may have full sway. He taught us that deathBethlehem, 261:any human being who can function as a Son of God. Many sons of God had passed through the TemplesBethlehem, 261:who can function as a Son of God. Many sons of God had passed through the Temples of the Mysteries;Bethlehem, 261:in its implications, for the kingdom of God stands wide open to all who love and serve and whoBethlehem, 261:taught the unity of the faith, the Fatherhood of God, and the necessity not only to walk with God,Bethlehem, 261:of God, and the necessity not only to walk with God, but to walk with each other in love andBethlehem, 262:would deserve to be recognized as the kingdom of God? How shall we arrive at an understanding ofBethlehem, 262:occupied with much thought and discussion about God in the past. God transcendent has been bothBethlehem, 262:thought and discussion about God in the past. God transcendent has been both recognized and denied.Bethlehem, 262:has been both recognized and denied. God immanent is on the verge of recognition, and in thatBethlehem, 263:Christian may talk in terms of the kingdom of God; philanthropists and philosophers may talk inBethlehem, 264:that we shall emerge with a deepened sense of God immanent in ourselves and in all humanity. TheBethlehem, 266:Father's business. He obeyed the call. He did as God told Him; He followed step by step the innerBethlehem, 266:He paid the price, and revealed to us what God in man could be and do. The achievement of humanBethlehem, 266:inner attitude, one which is oriented to God because it is oriented to the service of man, in whomBethlehem, 266:it is oriented to the service of man, in whom God is expressing Himself. "If we do not love ourBethlehem, 266:our brother whom we have seen, how can we love God whom we have not seen?" (I St. John, IV, 20.)Bethlehem, 267:changes. Theologically, we have said that "God is love," and then have interpreted Him in terms ofBethlehem, 267:served by those who have vision and the love of God in their hearts. It is obvious how little loveBethlehem, 267:to remember is that the reason we can recognize God as a God of love is that we are ourselves,Bethlehem, 267:is that the reason we can recognize God as a God of love is that we are ourselves, basically andBethlehem, 268:It is the true expression of the life of God. If the first requirement of the man who seeks toBethlehem, 268:as usually understood; it is present among God's children in many forms, from that of attention toBethlehem, 269:not gone and past; it is present here and now. God still speaks to men, for this world of oursBethlehem, 269:Christ in the human heart, the soul, the son of God in incarnation, dwelling in this vale of tears,Bethlehem, 270:of the kingdom, thus fulfiling the will of God. There is no other objective worthy of man'sBethlehem, 270:be better equipped to serve their fellow men and God in man. Bethlehem, 270:Then we shall know the truth about ourselves and God, shall know through attainment whether what weBethlehem, 271:Steiner, p. 46. Self knowledge leads one to God knowledge. It is the first step. Purification ofBethlehem, 271:expression of the mystery of man is Christ the God-man. He alone really and finally places humanBethlehem, 271:more than a mere creature. If there is really a God-man there is also a Man-god, that is 'man' whoBethlehem, 271:If there is really a God-man there is also a Man-god, that is 'man' who has received the godheadBethlehem, 271:has received the godhead into himself... the Man-god is collective and universal, that is to say,Bethlehem, 271:with all his fellow men that man can receive God." (Wrestlers with Christ, by Karl Pfleger, p.Bethlehem, 272:the Way and toward the freedom of the sons of God which distinguishes the new and coming kingdom.Bethlehem, 272:of mind, an orientation to life, to man and to God. It will also be a living service. SelfishnessBethlehem, 272:will finally be ruled out, for the kingdom of God is the life of the corporate whole, sensed andBethlehem, 273:As we grasp the significance of the kingdom of God we begin to understand what is meant by theBethlehem, 273:we are so constantly surrounded. The kingdom of God is not some one particular church with its ownBethlehem, 273:of government upon earth and of approach to God. The true Church is the kingdom of God on earth,Bethlehem, 273:to God. The true Church is the kingdom of God on earth, divorced from all clerical government andBethlehem, 274:inclusiveness. How will this condition of God's kingdom materialize on earth? By the gradual andBethlehem, 274:I have given all the numbers." (The Meaning of God in Human Experience, by W. E. Hocking, p. 315.)Bethlehem, 274:of their union." (Ibid., p. 399.) The kingdom of God is not divorced from practical daily livingBethlehem, 274:citizen of the kingdom is world-conscious and God-conscious. His lines of contact are clearlyBethlehem, 274:he is interested not in himself, but in God and his fellow men, and his duty to God is worked outBethlehem, 274:but in God and his fellow men, and his duty to God is worked out through the love he feels andBethlehem, 274:love and in love and because of the love of God. A close study of the Gospel story and a spiritedBethlehem, 275:always been the evolutionary plan. The life of God has constructed for itself vehicle afterBethlehem, 275:because he can go forward upon the wave of God's life in full consciousness. He can share in theBethlehem, 275:that bliss which is the outstanding condition of God's nature. There is no need for human failure,Bethlehem, 276:that which cannot die, being of the nature of God. To be immortal because one's sins are forgivenBethlehem, 277:the Bible that "he that doeth the will [277] of God abideth for ever," (I St. John, II, 17.) and inBethlehem, 277:There has been a tendency to think that when God created man His will to expression had beenBethlehem, 277:is surely no real basis for this belief. If God is not capable of producing something of farBethlehem, 277:more beautiful than anything yet produced, then God is not divine in the sense in which this termBethlehem, 277:this term is usually accepted. We demand of God far more than this - greatness beyond anything thatBethlehem, 277:whatever that may be (and we should not limit God by any of our own preconceived ideas), mayBethlehem, 277:the divine as Christ expressed it, before God can go on to the manifestation of the beauty of the
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