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Alice Bailey & Djwhal Khul - Esoteric Philosophy - Master Index - KNEW
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KNEW
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Astrology, 82:Cross whereon he has been slain - e'en though he knew it not - the man climbs down and feels hisAstrology, 384:pain, they cried aloud. They inward looked and knew the error they had made but knew not what toAstrology, 384:looked and knew the error they had made but knew not what to do...The Lord replied and gave to themAstrology, 385:plains of Earth and from that time "the woman knew Him not." Form had no further hold upon him forAstrology, 636:philosophers alone who studied astrology... knew that the last word of those sciences was to beAstrology, 647:ogdoad." (S.D. Vol. III, 316) 34. "The Ancients knew of seven planets besides the sun... TheAtom, 143:the human atom, and later we applied what we knew about both these atoms to the still largerAutobiography, 12:and I met many interesting people. I never knew what it was to want anything. I was brought up inAutobiography, 12:did and went as I chose. But from that time on I knew the depths of poverty. I lived once for threeAutobiography, 18:but she certainly could trust me because she knew that I had a deep love for Christ and that noAutobiography, 18:no matter what doctrine I might renounce she knew I would never renounce Him. That was the exactAutobiography, 30:my own conscience prompted me to confess. She knew I inevitably would confess, as she hadAutobiography, 34:has no real bearing on the question; [34] I knew nothing different than to express my spiritualityAutobiography, 34:here I was. I was just 15. Nobody loved me and I knew I had a hateful disposition and so was notAutobiography, 37:I discovered who He was and that other people knew Him. From then on the relationship has becomeAutobiography, 39:with a large sprinkling of occidental people. I knew exactly where I stood in that crowd andAutobiography, 40:the passage and slowly approaching the rock. I knew in some subjective and certain fashion that itAutobiography, 40:was the Buddha. I had a sense of recognition. I knew at the same time that in no way was our ChristAutobiography, 41:of nature and within myself were stilled. I knew that behind all that I could see and touch thereAutobiography, 42:awful Deity to which the Christian Church, as I knew it, bowed down. Theologically, however, thereAutobiography, 42:nagged at me. Yet there was always Christ. I knew Him; He struggled and yearned over humanity; HeAutobiography, 42:created hell but, naturally, I assumed that He knew what He was doing and - in any case - no realAutobiography, 47:I might give. I had an answer for everything and knew just what should be [48] done. I handled lifeAutobiography, 48:Having decided what He would do (I wonder how I knew?) I went ahead and did it or advised others toAutobiography, 49:a day's walking would bring me to its foot but I knew that it would take at least twelve weeks hardAutobiography, 50:churchmen, were summations of divine truth. I knew exactly what God wanted and (because of myAutobiography, 51:in the verbal inspiration of the Scriptures and knew nothing of the vicissitudes and the heartAutobiography, 53:English Bible was infallibly [53] correct and I knew nothing about translation difficulties. ThisAutobiography, 53:I owe much to a clergyman at that time who knew me well and who suggested to me that I take up theAutobiography, 62:back and getting the necessary permits. I never knew whether my escort would be a nice, reliableAutobiography, 62:back every night with two Tommies of whom she knew nothing. Yet never once was a word spoken thatAutobiography, 62:and of him I was frankly terrified. I never knew what he would do or say but learnt always to keepAutobiography, 64:in India" written across it. We neither of us knew where the money had come from but accepted it asAutobiography, 67:arranged the theatricals; he played cards and I knew that he drank an inordinate amount of whiskiesAutobiography, 68:helpfulness. I was so young and inexperienced; I knew not a single person in the whole continent ofAutobiography, 68:to do the stupidest things, simply because I knew no real evil and had not the faintest idea whatAutobiography, 78:something real and vital was coming to an end. I knew nothing of psychic research or the law ofAutobiography, 80:discomfort of life in India in those days. We knew little psychology at that time and not much wasAutobiography, 81:into her kitchen for a piece of cake which I knew would be there. During the day she was just theAutobiography, 82:and God's preparation for His people. She little knew at that time that her words would be handedAutobiography, 83:Had they all died unsaved and gone to hell? I knew the trite argument that Christ, during the threeAutobiography, 85:points of view which might possibly be right? I knew there were a lot of nice people who did notAutobiography, 85:an unpleasant place and He was a God of love? I knew I couldn't do so. I knew I would say toAutobiography, 85:He was a God of love? I knew I couldn't do so. I knew I would say to people: "Well, if you cannotAutobiography, 90:to have her for a friend at that time. She knew me well and trusted me completely. One day towardsAutobiography, 90:close up and this in spite of the fact that she knew Walter Evans was in the place and that I wouldAutobiography, 92:the Soldiers' Home in Ranikhet and, as far as I knew, the accounts were in good order. I had triedAutobiography, 93:me from Bombay by the General Manager. How he knew I was ill, I do not know, but he was one of theAutobiography, 94:and what she called my "spiritual poise" and she knew I was essentially truthful. In fact, she toldAutobiography, 97:understood me. She had never married but she knew life and she loved people. I told her the storyAutobiography, 101:a cycle of seven years in my life during which I knew nothing but trouble that left no part of myAutobiography, 104:with my husband, except on religious views. He knew nothing really of my background and I knew lessAutobiography, 104:He knew nothing really of my background and I knew less of his. We both tried at this time to makeAutobiography, 105:I rushed off to a professor and his wife whom I knew and told them about it. They immediately cameAutobiography, 115:this things went from bad to worse. Everybody knew that things were all wrong at the rectory andAutobiography, 116:am a good nurse. That doctor was a wise man; he knew that I had all I could handle in my own homeAutobiography, 118:dollars" but that he was not worrying as he knew it would be paid even if it took five years. ThenAutobiography, 118:money, and which he had added to the bill as he knew I would not accept charity. He also asked forAutobiography, 123:if he had been a plumber or a stockbroker. I knew enough of theology to have lost my faith inAutobiography, 125:and crying and wailing to one's friends. I knew "God helps those who help themselves" but at thisAutobiography, 126:in my mind: Why did God speak only to Jews? I knew nothing of the other Scriptures in the world andAutobiography, 127:washing diapers and cutting bread and butter. I knew the meaning of complete despair. The onlyAutobiography, 128:that might be. The work was piece work and I knew that I was quick and I hoped to earn good moneyAutobiography, 134:present I do not think anyone in the room knew what he was talking about. Nothing that he said madeAutobiography, 135:was quite a young girl a doctor told me (and he knew me very well) that I never needed more thanAutobiography, 138:by Mrs. Besant, "A Study in Consciousness." I knew nothing about consciousness and I could notAutobiography, 138:away with it. They never discovered how little I knew. I know that no matter what the class learnedAutobiography, 139:the amazing discovery, amazing to me because I knew so little, that the teaching about this Path orAutobiography, 141:capacity in this life for success of any kind? I knew now why I could leave him to God; that bothAutobiography, 148:if I'm alone in the house or apartment. I never knew what this fear was until I was working in theAutobiography, 148:turned and twisted. It was fortunately locked. I knew it could not be one of the managers and IAutobiography, 149:for those were stormy days on the frontier. I knew that if they succeeded in getting into my roomAutobiography, 156:case." So that cycle ended. I was free and I knew that I had done the best thing for the children.Autobiography, 158:of it at that time except to Foster Bailey. I knew I was a disciple of the Master K.H. and had beenAutobiography, 158:for Their disciples in the ranks of the T.S. I knew it could not be so. I knew They could not be soAutobiography, 158:ranks of the T.S. I knew it could not be so. I knew They could not be so limited in consciousnessAutobiography, 171:were all Mr. Leadbeater's personal friends. I knew some of these people - worthy, kind, andAutobiography, 171:so widely and had met so many people whom I knew to be more effective in world service, moreAutobiography, 180:commonly called "Craigie" by all of us who knew and loved her. She lived with us off and on forAutobiography, 186:of sin is death. One of the cleanest men I ever knew who never in his life misconduct himself, asAutobiography, 190:H.P.B. via W.Q. Judge. All the Theosophy that I knew had been taught me by personal friends andAutobiography, 193:- ever belonged to a correspondence school or knew anything about handling people byAutobiography, 195:to the work which I was trying to do. I knew it was not due to our earlier activities in theAutobiography, 201:Bishop and clergy in the diocese because they knew the facts, but I cannot attend communion - I,Autobiography, 206:us. We had no secrets from each other and I knew all that she felt about people and circumstancesAutobiography, 207:and back. We were so close that if I was ill she knew it automatically. I remember once being illAutobiography, 207:and within a few hours she cabled me 500 as she knew I was ill and might need it. Our telepathicAutobiography, 207:with hers. I acted as a safety-valve. She knew she could tell me anything and that it would go noAutobiography, 208:before and send them to personal friends who I knew were hard up. I'm no believer in hoardingAutobiography, 215:my own days of revolt. I had seen so much and knew so much of the evils in the world that IAutobiography, 215:I had to submit to their youthful belief that I knew nothing about sex, that I did not know how toAutobiography, 218:and there were many considerations before we knew exactly what was right. My friend, Alice Ortiz,Autobiography, 220:liking [220] people. One of the best men I ever knew and regarded as a friend was the son of anAutobiography, 220:exceedingly good but exceedingly excited. They knew everyone on board, who they were, where theyAutobiography, 223:they were so blatantly obvious that the girls knew that it must be so. I have never believed inAutobiography, 224:the bedclothes, as far as I know, because they knew they could read what they liked, and that IAutobiography, 224:girls passed through three summers of Ascona and knew much that was going on and got no harm. TheAutobiography, 224:brain specialist in Rome and when we first knew him was regarded as an outstanding EuropeanAutobiography, 301:sense manner with world conditions. This she knew must succeed the mystical, and all too oftenBethlehem, 23:lower nature. This was the lesson which St. Paul knew and the goal towards which he strove. "I die
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