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

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Astrology, 334:It is consequently of small use to the average reader at this time, though it opens up,Autobiography, 192:disciple I may know more than the average reader but I have no knowledge such as that possessed byAutobiography, 237:lies beyond the understanding of the ordinary reader. It is also a bridging book because it takesBethlehem, 136:and self-sacrifice. This may surprise the reader, in that it seems to belittle the Christ, but itDiscipleship2, 10:meaning to the trained mind of the exoteric reader. One glance in the direction of the discipleDiscipleship2, 373:be largely incomprehensible to the uninitiated reader. I can, however, give you some ideas anentExternalisation, 545:These various efforts may appear to the casual reader as relatively unimportant. This is aFire, xiv:great veiled Truth, and must be offered to the reader and student as simply providing a workingFire, xv:life and the intellectual apprehension of the reader. If this treatise has within it anything ofFire, XVI:III. 401 May this be the attitude of every reader of this "Treatise on Cosmic Fire." - ALICE A.Fire, 604:is an emanation from the Supreme One, as the reader will find from the allegorical descriptionFire, 680:which are often overlooked by the casual reader but which, if [681] duly pondered upon, convey muchFire, 871:coordinated. It will be apparent to the careful reader that in this fact lies hid the secret of whyFire, 895:events occur will not be apparent to the casual reader, nor will the true connection between theFire, 1241:altogether. This will sound to the average reader as a foolish jingling of words and a splitting ofFire, 1260:will serve as a complete blind to the average reader, but will carry to the pledged chela the hintFire, 1260:convey too much information to the intelligent reader as to the nature and the objective of ourGlamourthe practical value of the teaching given. The reader, however, should recognize that meditationsGlamour, 44:Our study must be comparative also, and the reader must bear in mind that he will not be able toHealing, 135:approaching each other, in any case. The lay reader, for whom these teachings are intended, willHealing, 515:will have little meaning for the average reader. From the angle of the personal self, regardingHealing, 543:but I am doing so in order to convey to the lay reader a general idea of the risks involved, andHealing, 617:of this subject; I write for the lay reader, and not for the medical profession, who are frank toHealing, 698:It will be apparent to the most superficial reader that the variation or the identity between theHercules, 143:of which is submitted for the pondering of the reader, not with authority. Psychological AnalysisHercules, 172:up to earth. We submit these variations for the reader's consideration of their spiritualInitiation, 1:are not susceptible of immediate proof by the reader. Lest it be inferred that the writer arrogatesInitiation, 2:It is not, therefore, material whether the reader receive the message of these pages as a spiritualInitiation, 4:of "the marriage song of the heavens." The reader is also asked to remember and weigh certain ideasInitiation, 27:for them, may here be stated; to the intelligent reader will then arise the opportunity and theInitiation, 204:This might be interpreted by the superficial reader as an injunction to the celibate life, and theInitiation, 215:certain words used in this book, so that the reader may understand their connotation. The majorityIntellect, 234:that is needed, and this is possible for every reader of this book. [237] Magic, 24:stage of the ladder of evolution. The average reader, however, objects to being forced to recognizeMagic, 25:lucid as current literature is to the average reader, and the best sellers, as you call them, toMagic, 213:[213] regarded as the same, and the casual reader can easily confound them but they are by no meansMagic, 257:complexity from the standpoint of the casual reader. Only the simplest and most practical of itsMagic, 461:The point I seek to make is that the average reader of these Instructions has nothing to do withMagic, 477:suggestions which will carry to the intelligent reader some idea of the enormous progress which hasMagic, 524:all that is here conveyed is like a fifth reader in grammar school to the text books utilized by aMeditation, 242:them in order to clarify the mind of the reader: 1. The work will be largely subjective and willMeditation, 276:and would prove of illuminating interest to the reader. All the above paragraphs could be extendedMeditation, 349:certain words used in this book, so that the reader may understand their connotation. The majorityPatanjali, 267:It will be apparent therefore to even the casual reader, that if meditation in its three abovePatanjali, 366:sutra which is not clear even to the superficial reader is the significance of the words EternalProblems, 96:bias of some kind (from the point of view of the reader) and that will not arouse in the JewishProblems, 96:reader) and that will not arouse in the Jewish reader above all an undesirable reaction. There isPsychology1, xxii:value to the student and to the intelligent reader. I shall therefore approach the subject entirelyPsychology1, 36:that I have formulated and answered for the reader. Question 1 What is the Soul? Can we define it?Psychology1, 72:a few basic concepts in the consciousness of the reader, and with an attempt to clothe this mostPsychology1, 73:A consideration of these two cases will help the reader to appreciate the situation. But the timePsychology1, 78:There is much of practical usefulness to the reader in a study of these qualities. When he believesPsychology1, 190:the true, intended perspective. If the reader loses himself in the mass of possible analyses andPsychology1, 213:impossible to the finite mind of the average reader. Though these three involutionary kingdomsPsychology1, 218:investigation and of speculation and theory, the reader should regard what I here have to say inPsychology1, 221:the atom. As this treatise is intended for the reader who has no academic or scientific training,Psychology1, 234:my intention to give in this treatise what the reader can discover in the academic textbooks of ourPsychology1, 238:is too intricate for real comprehension, and the reader would do well simply to accept thePsychology1, 245:to make it of constructive value to the average reader. What is not of immediate esoteric value atPsychology1, 247:notes. It will appear, therefore, to the careful reader, that in the relation of the rays to thePsychology1, 263:energy of the magical organizer. The reader must bear in mind, as he studies these major rayPsychology1, 274:of fact, and in order to awaken in the average reader a realization of a worldwide condition whichPsychology1, 318:as a whole, are too abstruse for the average reader. He is mainly concerned with the races herePsychology1, 336:It will be obvious to the observant reader also that certain sacred planets and certain non-sacredPsychology1, 347:which dominate the races of mankind. The average reader would be wise to take the position that forPsychology1, 348:- III. The Rays and Man 4. The Racial Rays The reader needs to remember that three rays arePsychology1, 354:reach the goal which Their souls have set. The reader must remember that the goal of adeptship is aPsychology1, 389:feminine aspects of divine manifestation. The reader would find it useful to consult an earlierPsychology1, 392:fruitful lines of study through [392] which the reader may arrive at some intelligent comprehensionPsychology1, 393:can be seen and worked out by the intelligent reader. It could be noted also that the emotionalPsychology2, 31:(and frequently misunderstood by the occidental reader) are, therefore, the result of the futilityPsychology2, 199:and meaningless symbolic phrases to the average reader and student. "The Sun, in all its glory, hasRays, 203:solemn thoughts, and of small use to the average reader. It is essential, however, that he avoidRays, 207:if dealing with matters incomprehensible to the reader; initiation otherwise would be apt to beRays, 328:as A Treatise on Cosmic Fire is to the average reader and as the entire theme of initiation is toRays, 410:This is not truly so, but the casual reader may feel them to be present even though the differencesSoul, 10:achieved the integration remains for the reader to decide. But the attempt is a notable one andSoul, 32:use a terminology that staggers the general reader. The secretion of the thyroid gland, forTelepathy, 15:dependent upon the point in evolution of the reader, or seeker after truth. This interpretation of
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