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Alice Bailey & Djwhal Khul - Esoteric Philosophy - Master Index - HUMAN
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HUMAN
(page 8 of 71)

humane


Bethlehem, 51:a familiar way of describing the approach of a human being to the mysteries. It is interesting toBethlehem, 56:is that, in so coming to earth and taking human incarnation, God testified to His faith in theBethlehem, 57:the Christ, and so presented the truth that each human being can also have faith to venture theBethlehem, 60:these stories scattered through the centuries of human history, and the stories and the missionsBethlehem, 61:Mithras and Zarathustra were all of divine and human birth." - Esoteric Christianity, by AnnieBethlehem, 64:man is an animal, plus a god, and therefore a human being. Then He Who shall come looms over themBethlehem, 64:fulfilment which shall come through birth and human incarnation. Truly the picture book of theBethlehem, 67:which is the symbol of the stage in human life at which matter and form are dominant andBethlehem, 69:of the constellation Virgo. We find the human kingdom represented in Mary and Joseph, with theBethlehem, 69:kingdom represented in Mary and Joseph, with the human unity plus the duality which are soBethlehem, 71:through the individual Christ, hidden in every human heart, Who must be brought to birth. None ofBethlehem, 73:that man is a threefold person in his human nature, and this truth is endorsed by the psychologistsBethlehem, 73:mind. It is through the mind that we suffer as human beings, and the further the race progressesBethlehem, 79:concern an unfoldment which can have no possible human interpretation, then all that has beenBethlehem, 80:man. Christ Himself is ever powerful to attract human interest, and to draw to Himself those whoBethlehem, 82:from the following statements: Hidden in every human being is the "Word incarnate," [83] the Son ofBethlehem, 83:But the doctrine of Divine Immanence in the human heart never became quite the central truth ofBethlehem, 83:with potentiality. The hour is upon us. The human soul must hear the challenge of the Christ soul,Bethlehem, 89:we find death and disease, and in the animal and human kingdoms not only these, but also violenceBethlehem, 89:these, but also violence of many kinds. In the human family particularly the vision is saddening,Bethlehem, 91:come and how they make their impact upon the human consciousness, thus changing the course of humanBethlehem, 91:human consciousness, thus changing the course of human affairs, is the story of history; butBethlehem, 92:God is Love, and that love could manifest in human form, and, thus manifested, could constitute aBethlehem, 92:mediates between the spirit (the Father) and the human being. Christ emphasized this when He calledBethlehem, 92:the limits of the nature of Deity? How can the human intellect arrogantly believe that [93] it canBethlehem, 93:Will? The history of the unfoldment of the human consciousness proves that truth has been given outBethlehem, 93:and the most inclusive revelation to which the human consciousness can respond, up to the presentBethlehem, 93:revelation. It is only our limitations as human beings which prevent our seeing all that there isBethlehem, 94:factor, the divine intellect, we call the human kingdom. Man unifies in himself the so-calledBethlehem, 94:contacts, through its instinctive nature. The human kingdom embodies all these types of awareness -Bethlehem, 94:sentiency, instinct - plus that mysterious human faculty which we call "the mind," and we sum upBethlehem, 94:however, in the experience of the intelligent human being, a slowly dawning recognition that thereBethlehem, 95:becomes manifested and recognizable. Just as the human being synthesizes in himself all that hasBethlehem, 95:emerge and demonstrate qualities which are not human. Members of the kingdom of God will surelyBethlehem, 95:which Christ continuously emphasized) and of the human to the divine. The result of thisBethlehem, 95:animal, which means, in their synthesis, the human with the intellect functioning. Then He blendedBethlehem, 97:recognition of its value by the pioneers of the human family, may succeed in leading them to theBethlehem, 98:fire. In these two symbols much of the story of human development is summed up, and the joint workBethlehem, 106:and the unfoldment of the Christ life in each human being will come "the peace which passethBethlehem, 107:equal in all points - of sin, of weakness and of human frailty, and of human success andBethlehem, 107:of sin, of weakness and of human frailty, and of human success and achievement. Christ had toBethlehem, 108:Creed.) and yet essentially and utterly human at the same time. People make these statements, butBethlehem, 108:about the temptation in order to teach us, as human beings, a needed lesson; let us therefore studyBethlehem, 108:without sin;" (Hebrews, IV, 15.) He came in a human body, and was subject to human conditions asBethlehem, 108:15.) He came in a human body, and was subject to human conditions as also we are; He suffered andBethlehem, 109:Dr. Selbie, "which shows the real greatness of human nature. Apart from it we should be merelyBethlehem, 110:force reach Him? Through the agency of His own human nature, through the medium of loneliness, ofBethlehem, 111:tests which released Him from the power of His human nature. As we study the life of Jesus thisBethlehem, 113:deeply at times upon these two extremities of human existence - good and evil, light and dark, lifeBethlehem, 113:with perfection, He gives us a presentation of a human being "in the world, and yet not of theBethlehem, 114:entered into final combat with the devil. As a human being, [115] in whom the divine spirit wasBethlehem, 115:who have placed Him on an equality with other human beings. But if we regard Christ as the flowerBethlehem, 115:But if we regard Christ as the flower of the human race, because the divine spirit had full controlBethlehem, 115:and showed forth through the medium of the human form, we in no way belittle Him or HisBethlehem, 115:embody universal tests which are applied to the human nature in which we all share, and with whichBethlehem, 116:out all the three aspects of [116] the lower human nature - the physical, the emotional-desireBethlehem, 118:and see that Word expressed in every part of our human nature as individuals and - at some distantBethlehem, 118:(with all that that term connotes), and upon the human being. "Glamor" refers to the world ofBethlehem, 119:life of the race has been wrongly oriented and human desire has been turned outward to the materialBethlehem, 121:plants and minerals suffer from disease as do human beings, and these kingdoms antedate theBethlehem, 121:these kingdoms antedate the appearance of the human family upon Earth. Secondly, the affirmationBethlehem, 122:end will be disastrous. When we have cleaned the human house of abuses, as the revolutionaries inBethlehem, 125:it, that is real. If the Presence of God in the human heart has at any moment, for an instant, beenBethlehem, 128:is the implication - be good for the world of human affairs if it all belonged to Christ. By simplyBethlehem, 130:all of us: "God loves from whole to parts, but human soul Must rise from individual to the whole.Bethlehem, 131:it will embrace; His country next; and next all human race; Wide and more wide, th' o'erflowings ofBethlehem, 138:perform evil, all the saints testify. The entire human family today is split on the rock ofBethlehem, 139:coordination between two fundamental aspects of human nature - the natural and the divine - whichBethlehem, 139:synthesized in Himself, is the strictly human problem. The secondary self, in contradistinction toBethlehem, 139:man," and in the interaction of the two the human problem is focused. Man himself makes this clear.Bethlehem, 140:had been achieved and all that was immediate in human experience. He was a Personality, as well asBethlehem, 140:synthesizing in Itself all that preceded in human evolution, and expressing all that immediatelyBethlehem, 140:as the Personality that healed the division in human nature, and Christ, as the synthesis of theBethlehem, 140:to remember that only at a certain stage in human development does the expression of the indwellingBethlehem, 140:are really subhuman as yet. Others are simply human, and still others are beginning to displayBethlehem, 140:the possibility come to man of transcending the human, and becoming divine? Two factors will atBethlehem, 141:There must come a time in the progress of each human being when the development of the triple humanBethlehem, 141:human being when the development of the triple human nature - physical, emotional and mental -Bethlehem, 141:a "personality" from the rank and file of human beings. The man who thinks and who acts upon theBethlehem, 141:He functioned as an individual and not as a human personality. He was governed by the [142] rulesBethlehem, 142:recognized group responsibility. The low-grade human being or the unthinking individual has aBethlehem, 142:as a person, but he does no clear thinking as to human relations or as to the place of humanity inBethlehem, 143:in Himself the collective consciousness, the human realization and the divine Totality. Some day weBethlehem, 145:the future achievement and the goal of the human race. That the future holds reaches ofBethlehem, 145:in Him. That He at-oned in Himself certain basic human cleavages is thus apparent, and to thoseBethlehem, 145:in Himself of two great kingdoms in nature, the human and the divine, making possible the emergenceBethlehem, 146:all His magnetic and radiant glory. When we, as human beings, realize the divine purpose, and comeBethlehem, 147:effort to live and meet the eventualities of human existence (which appear to grow more drastic andBethlehem, 152:the recognition of the wonder latent in every human being. That man who sees no good in hisBethlehem, 155:three friends stood for the three aspects of His human nature, and it was upon this integrated,Bethlehem, 158:tells us with truth that "all of the finest human thought and feeling is carried for generations,Bethlehem, 161:us the real nature of perfection and how, in human form, divinity might be manifested. He came toBethlehem, 162:to the point where he transits out of the human kingdom (when the work of normal evolution has doneBethlehem, 163:Christ life within the form of man makes every human being, at some time, play the part of theBethlehem, 164:reach. [164] Now the time has come for human beings to leave off believing, and pass on to trueBethlehem, 168:the popularly and publicly accepted model of human conduct. "To the question, then, whether it isBethlehem, 169:is becoming more and more an objective in all human affairs. Even modern business is coming to theBethlehem, 175:and to the climaxing initiation to which men, as human beings, can aspire. Of the next initiation,Bethlehem, 178:the greatest and earliest benefactor of the human race, was nailed by the hands and the feet, andBethlehem, 179:is the significance of His death to the average human being today? Are the facts of His life
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