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Alice Bailey & Djwhal Khul - Esoteric Philosophy - Master Index - OFTEN
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Psychology1, 201:and hardness of nature. The first ray man often has strong feeling and affection, but [202] he doesPsychology1, 204:grasp the essence of a truth; his idealism will often be strong; he is a dreamer and a theorist,Psychology1, 205:The literary style of the third ray man is too often vague and involved, but if influenced by thePsychology1, 206:color is always great, though his drawing will often be defective. (Watts was fourth and secondPsychology1, 207:loves a tune. As a writer or poet, his work will often be brilliant and full of picturesquePsychology1, 207:but inaccurate, full of exaggerations, and often pessimistic. He will generally talk well and havePsychology1, 208:but it will lack fire and point, and he will often be long-winded, from his desire to say all thatPsychology1, 209:sixth ray fanaticism. The man on this ray is often of gentle nature, but he can always flame intoPsychology1, 209:sympathies. As a soldier, he hates fighting but often when roused in battle fights like onePsychology1, 210:will always be of a melodious order, and he will often be the composer of oratories and of sacredPsychology1, 211:in writing and speech. The seventh ray man will often be sectarian. He will delight in fixedPsychology1, 220:kingdom. The situation is not at all what is often thought, or as presented by the thinkers ofPsychology1, 250:Himself (to which the scriptures of the world so often mysteriously refer) are divorced fromPsychology1, 256:tropic seas, was incalculable. This is a fact often forgotten in the sentimentality of a moment,Psychology1, 276:and with unsatisfying explanations, based often on personal prejudice and predilection. But seldomPsychology1, 278:to a distorted attitude of mind which results often in physical practices and reactions which are -Psychology1, 292:a drawing out of present general tendencies, is often possible. During the next two hundred yearsPsychology1, 298:impasse. This fact warrants remembrance, and is often forgotten. There are always those at everyPsychology1, 304:the position of a religious doctrine. We are often told by the well-meaning but illogical that if aPsychology1, 323:being mixtures of pure selfishness (developed often to the nth degree), of a growing recognition ofPsychology1, 324:men share in common with the animals and which often breaks down when the loved individuals assertPsychology1, 358:upon the Plan and divine Purpose. It is not often that two rays follow each other in a regularPsychology1, 392:into being. Again, the genius of Germany has often in the past manifested along the line of itsPsychology2and the wisdom of the enlightened man. As is often glibly said with little real understanding ofPsychology2, 15:expression of some one of these powers. There is often an extreme versatility and an ability to doPsychology2, 15:and gifted with great magnetic power; there is often resilient, though never robust, bodily health,Psychology2, 23:successive stages, whereas in reality there is often a paralleling activity going on, and muchPsychology2, 28:earlier initiated causes. This is a point not often emphasized. Still later cycles of lives bringPsychology2, 60:and to those supernormal powers which He so often evidenced. Supernormal powers are, of themselves,Psychology2, 78:the desires have been so dominant and so often satisfied that they no longer attract. The process,Psychology2, 116:mental levels. The personality, integrated and often troublesome. The aspirant's environingPsychology2, 116:to have these analogies in mind, for they can often arrive at release from the limitations of theirPsychology2, 126:however, deeply colored by personality, and it often produces much harm, for people seek to imposePsychology2, 131:no reminder not to hurt any individual. They often need, under the exuberance of spiritualPsychology2, 215:good. The second point is one well known and often stressed of late. At this time we are passingPsychology2, 228:into rays. The seven rays, as has often been stated, [229] color or qualify the divine instinctsPsychology2, 240:finds its distorted reflection in the word so often used by disciples: Endurance. This principle ofPsychology2, 250:of artists. Another factor upon which failure is often based is the supreme conceit and ambition ofPsychology2, 254:of synthesis should be grasped. Analysis is too often confused with separativeness. The problem isPsychology2, 288:physical body is governed by Rays 3, 7. This is often forgotten and people will have to readjustPsychology2, 317:life is, we are told, based upon an inner and often hidden and unrealized sense of frustration, ofPsychology2, 346:as he is an integrated personality. This has often been forgotten, and men have claimed the rightsPsychology2, 360:ever to achieve the immediate objective. He is often the expression and example of waste energy. HePsychology2, 369:potency at this time and should be used often, but with care, by those upon this line of divinePsychology2, 370:the life-experience and to a sense of loss; it often takes much wise handling, and frequently timePsychology2, 375:that fanaticism is separative, frequently cruel, often motivated by good ideals, but that itPsychology2, 377:all these three are stimulated, the disciple is often for a time swung off the center into aPsychology2, 386:of the monadic Life. The quality is often called the spiritual will. The evocation of this willPsychology2, 403:dependent upon a biassed scholastic training, often frustrates the outlook so that the weakness inPsychology2, 425:So the psychologist of today is in the dark very often and understands not what we are trying toPsychology2, 427:tendency and its realized loneliness - which is often the all-engrossing factor. It makes thePsychology2, 435:The emotional or sentient body, which is often called the astral body. From this vehicle emanatePsychology2, 438:influence of this extension of consciousness, is often beautifully motivated and actuated by thePsychology2, 455:same as creative feeling and this distinction is often not grasped. All that can be created in thePsychology2, 456:is a menace. This type of difficulty is not often regarded as constituting a psychological problemPsychology2, 456:To work with some group or with some teacher is often regarded as a definite means of psychologicalPsychology2, 461:along some creative line. As the violent and often dangerous expressions of frustration in whichPsychology2, 461:emotional release is provided. This is often the struggle point of the 2nd, the 4th and the 6th rayPsychology2, 462:- by contact with the soul. This condition is often the struggle point of the first, and fifth rayPsychology2, 462:upon their fellow men. This constitutes quite often the crux of the difficulty for the third andPsychology2, 476:level. Reacts sensitively to its phenomena, and often with pleasure and delight. Evokes the ancientPsychology2, 481:may succeed in permanently orienting his life (often quite harmlessly and sometimes most desirably)Psychology2, 484:the student to a condition of being guided, often of being directed, by illusionary voices.Psychology2, 485:which the adherents of many esoteric schools so often respond is not that of the Hierarchy but thatPsychology2, 486:quiescent whilst the mind remains inactive and often unawakened. The only area of consciousnessPsychology2, 491:and impulses of his own personality. This often happens to three types of people: Those whose egosPsychology2, 501:in any environment. These sights and sounds will often be dependent upon the wish-life and thePsychology2, 501:and recognized attractions. He will seek for and often find those he loves; he will sometimesPsychology2, 508:This registers on the friend's mind but is often only recovered in the hours of sleep and isPsychology2, 510:are of minor importance. The charge is often made that the "jargon" of occultism and its academicPsychology2, 511:of the intellectual unfoldment of man as is often claimed, but it is the working out of thePsychology2, 536:with its attendant difficulties and its often dangerous effects upon the heart and upon thePsychology2, 538:in the course of the mystical life there is often a period of sexual difficulty if the mystic hasPsychology2, 539:race today is exceedingly prone. To these are often [540] coupled all kinds of skin eruptions. ThePsychology2, 544:of Disciples and Mystics The question is often asked: Why is there frequently so [545] muchPsychology2, 545:these undesirable conditions. These again are often augmented by the foolish things done by thePsychology2, 545:to discipline and control his life, they are often not due to these causes at all. They are thePsychology2, 546:the diaphragm. The mystic, as is well known, is often dyspeptic and this is not always caused byPsychology2, 549:involving the gall bladder and the kidneys will often be found. Occultly speaking, any process ofPsychology2, 550:The intense activity of the sacral center will often produce diseases and physiologicalPsychology2, 569:one deeply loved or as deeply disliked. They are often so real in appearance that the person canPsychology2, 578:always prove successful, as the Master can, and often does, protect His disciple. The dark forcesPsychology2, 584:a low grade which can be built into shape (and often is) by the thought, either of a sitter or of aPsychology2, 600:satisfaction and reward. This devitalization was often so excessive that it led not only to nervousPsychology2, 609:of death. The registering of this inner light often causes serious concern and difficulty to thePsychology2, 611:of the soul that genius appears, accompanied often by some lack of balance or control in certainPsychology2, 616:I am considering the difficulties (amounting often to physical disease) and the problems of thePsychology2, 618:I refer not here to hate, though that is often present, either consciously or unconsciously, butPsychology2, 618:the physical bodies of the leader or leaders and often in the emotional bodies. The responsibilityPsychology2, 621:can be beneficial if carefully carried out, but often induce their own peculiar problems. ThePsychology2, 624:difficulties which are not only personal but are often the result of the fluidity of the conditionsPsychology2, 658:their methods may not be desirable, is of course often true but is relatively immaterial. RightlyPsychology2, 670:good to the self-imposed leaders, but they are often, in the last analysis, only misinterpretedPsychology2, 671:which the leaders and their associates believe (often quite sincerely) to be the best. In thePsychology2, 700:mental levels. The personality, integrated and often troublesome. The aspirant's environingPsychology2, 700:to have these analogies in mind, for they can often arrive at release from the limitations of theirPsychology2, 713:work with sincerity and understanding. This is often forgotten. So much is said and written thesePsychology2, 737:will throughout the world about whom I have so often written. Behind these three groups, equallyRays, 38:stages: A recognition of the goal. This goal is often expressed under the word "the door." A doorRays, 170:to the planetary Logos Himself. The will is too often regarded as a power by means of which things
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