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

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Patanjali, 34:of the unity of the part with the Whole. From meditation upon the tattvas, the energies orPatanjali, 35:an illuminating study for the earnest student. Meditation upon the soul, upon the One who uses thePatanjali, 35:Thus through these four stages of meditation upon an object, the aspirant arrives at his goal,Patanjali, 37:sutra dealt with what may be [37] called meditation with seed or with an object; this sutraPatanjali, 37:an object; this sutra suggests the next stage, meditation without seed or without that which thePatanjali, 37:It might be of value here if the six stages of meditation dealt with by Patanjali are mentioned asPatanjali, 37:with in this book: Aspiration, Concentration, Meditation, Contemplation, Illumination, Inspiration.Patanjali, 37:Concentration (or intense focusing) results in meditation and meditation flowers forth asPatanjali, 37:(or intense focusing) results in meditation and meditation flowers forth as contemplation. Patanjali, 38:through belief, followed by energy, memory, meditation and right perception. In the previous groupsPatanjali, 41:registered and eventually recollected at will. Meditation. That which has been seen and registeredPatanjali, 41:into the fabric of the life. It is through this meditation that the soul-perceptions become real toPatanjali, 41:real to the man upon the physical plane. This meditation therefore is of a very high order as itPatanjali, 41:follows upon the contemplative stage and is soul-meditation with the object of illuminating thePatanjali, 58:can only really be done by those who - through meditation and discipline, coupled with service -Patanjali, 59:imagination, visualization and perseverance in meditation to reach this initial stage. It should bePatanjali, 60:the breath, The subsequent act of the man in meditation. He hears the sound (called sometimes thePatanjali, 69:of the man who - through concentration and meditation - has achieved mind control. The mind thenPatanjali, 70:focusing or control of the mind, and meditation, the steady process of pondering upon what the soulPatanjali, 73:One pointed thought. (1.35.) 4. Carelessness Meditation. (1.36.) 5. Laziness Self discipline.Patanjali, 80:peace" can be achieved through definite meditation upon any specific sense. Through anPatanjali, 81:Patanjali - Book 1 - The Problem of Union 36. By meditation upon Light and upon Radiance, knowledgePatanjali, 81:Method IV. Sutra 36. Head center. By meditation upon Light and upon Radiance, knowledge of thePatanjali, 82:of the chitta) can be reached through meditation on the knowledge which dreams give. Method VII.Patanjali, 83:center radiant or magnetic light. In this sutra meditation upon light and radiance is enjoined andPatanjali, 85:one of the methods suggested [85] is constant meditation upon such great identities as Krishna, thePatanjali, 85:of the chitta) can be reached through meditation on the knowledge which dreams give. ThePatanjali, 90:of mastery is the same - perfectly concentrated meditation, leading to perfected power over thePatanjali, 94:of the truth. (See Sutra 7.) He teaches that meditation is of two kinds: With an object or seed,Patanjali, 95:the occult significance and importance of all meditation becomes apparent and the method wherebyPatanjali, 96:all forms and to familiarize themselves in their meditation with the work of separating thePatanjali, 97:idea is present. This condition is the state of "meditation without seed," free from the rationalPatanjali, 98:judicial action of the mind. Then, experience in meditation having been gained, and by an act ofPatanjali, 100:- The Problem of Union 46. All this constitutes meditation with seed. The last four sutras havePatanjali, 100:spirit. As he passes from one stage of "seeded" meditation to another, he ever approaches nearer toPatanjali, 101:to compare the four stages whereby "seeded meditation" progresses, with the four above. It might bePatanjali, 101:above. It might be pointed out also that in any meditation wherein consciousness is recognized,Patanjali, 101:is recognized, then an object is present; in any meditation wherein the perceiver is aware of thatPatanjali, 101:can ideal, formless, seedless, objectless meditation be arrived at. It is here that the language ofPatanjali, 101:to spirit. Therefore this higher condition of meditation is likened to a sleep or trance condition,Patanjali, 103:the means of yoga, and through perseverance in meditation) in dissociating himself [104] from allPatanjali, 110:of the expanding consciousness, from "seeded" meditation to that in which the senses and the mindPatanjali, 112:activities are to be done away with, through the meditation process. 12. Karma itself has its rootPatanjali, 112:abstraction or Pratyahara, attention or Dharana, Meditation or Dhyana, Contemplation or Samadhi.Patanjali, 112:45. Through devotion to Ishvara the goal of meditation (or samadhi) is reached. 46. The posturePatanjali, 112:53. And the mind is prepared for concentrated meditation. 54. Abstraction (or Pratyahara) is thePatanjali, 142:activities are to be done away with through the meditation process. The "opposing mental attitude"Patanjali, 142:attitude has to become one of active mental meditation and one-pointed thought if the activities ofPatanjali, 142:of the mental attitude deals with one; meditation which brings in the three factors of the thinker,Patanjali, 142:will not become intelligent practice. This meditation process is dealt with in Book III and needPatanjali, 180:and is dependent upon steadfast practise, meditation and earnest service. 2. Illumination. ThePatanjali, 180:abstraction or Pratyahara, attention or Dharana, meditation or Dhyana, and contemplation orPatanjali, 182:the physical attitude of the disciple when in meditation, his emotional attitude towards hisPatanjali, 183:understood, focused and used. Means VII. Meditation. Dhyana. The capacity of the thinker to use thePatanjali, 184:through the practise of concentration and meditation) transmits to the physical brain, via thePatanjali, 211:45. Through devotion to Ishvara the goal of meditation (or samadhi) is reached. The goal ofPatanjali, 211:meditation (or samadhi) is reached. The goal of meditation is ability to contact the divine innerPatanjali, 213:upon the physical plane. This is the goal of the meditation process, and the results in their manyPatanjali, 213:immovable position of the physical body when in meditation, a firm steadfast unwavering conditionPatanjali, 215:infinite. This covers the two aspects which in meditation produce difficulty, the comfort of thePatanjali, 228:53. And the mind is prepared for concentrated meditation. Johnston's edition gives a beautifulPatanjali, 229:remaining means of yoga, abstraction, attention, meditation and contemplation can be properlyPatanjali, 229:expression of their own. Before attention, meditation and contemplation, (the last three means ofPatanjali, 231:or confine the man. When this can be done, true meditation and contemplation becomes possible.Patanjali, 231:to contribute collectively toward the absorbing meditation of any given thing at any moment." ThePatanjali, 234:dharana. 2. Sustained concentration (dharana) is meditation (dhyana). 3. When the chitta becomesPatanjali, 234:contemplation or samadhi. 4. When concentration, meditation and contemplation form one sequentialPatanjali, 234:however, are external to the true seedless meditation (or samadhi) which is not based on an object.Patanjali, 234:the thinking principle. 16. Through concentrated meditation upon the triple nature of every form,Patanjali, 234:in the mind of the perceiver.. By concentrated meditation on these three aspects comes anPatanjali, 234:is acquired. 19. Through concentrated meditation, the thought images in the minds of other peoplePatanjali, 234:he sees only the thought and not the object. His meditation excludes the tangible. 21. ByPatanjali, 234:excludes the tangible. 21. By concentrated meditation upon the distinction between form and body,Patanjali, 234:karma or future karma. By perfectly concentrated meditation on these, the yogi knows the term ofPatanjali, 234:with others is to be gained through one-pointed meditation upon the three states ofPatanjali, 234:tenderness and dispassion. 24. Meditation, one-pointedly centered upon the power of the elephant,Patanjali, 234:that force or light. 25. Perfectly concentrated meditation upon the awakened light will produce thePatanjali, 234:which is subtle, hidden or remote. 26. Through meditation, one-pointedly fixed upon the sun, willPatanjali, 234:of all lunar forms arises through one-pointed meditation upon the moon. 28. Concentration upon thePatanjali, 234:the head. This power is developed in one-pointed meditation. 33. All things can be known in thePatanjali, 234:of the mind-consciousness comes from one-pointed meditation upon the heart center. 35. ExperiencePatanjali, 234:use (and experience) of the spiritual man. By meditation upon this, arises the intuitive perceptionPatanjali, 234:36. As the result of this experience and meditation, the higher hearing, touch, sight, taste andPatanjali, 234:the flame. 41. By the means of one-pointed meditation upon the relationship between the akasha andPatanjali, 234:hearing will be developed. 42. By one-pointed meditation upon the relationship existing between thePatanjali, 234:is the state of illumination. 44. One-pointed meditation upon the five forms which every elementPatanjali, 234:the senses is brought about through concentrated meditation upon their nature, peculiar attributes,Patanjali, 244:is one of the most difficult [244] stages in the meditation process and involves constantPatanjali, 247:Results 2. Sustained Concentration (dharana) is meditation (dhyana). Meditation is but thePatanjali, 247:Concentration (dharana) is meditation (dhyana). Meditation is but the extension of concentrationPatanjali, 247:The word contemplation here is synonymous with meditation. This meditation is still with seed orPatanjali, 247:here is synonymous with meditation. This meditation is still with seed or with an object. DvivediPatanjali, 247:only of the object which is the topic or seed of meditation, and the thoughts which the mind isPatanjali, 248:some kind or another. In the early stages of the meditation process, the student becomes aware ofPatanjali, 248:is conscious of himself and of the object of his meditation are entirely mental conditions; theyPatanjali, 248:of dharana and dhyana, of concentration and of meditation, the mind is the important factor and isPatanjali, 249:His emotional reactions to the subject of his meditation process. His mental activities, so thatPatanjali, 249:of that form which has been the object of his meditation. Unhindered by the mind stuff, or by thePatanjali, 250:of the light aspect of manifestation. Through meditation the yogi knows himself to be light, aPatanjali, 250:point of fiery essence. Through facility in the meditation process he can focus that light on any
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