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

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Astrology, 167:of the Father and of what He had to do as He "went up to Jerusalem," the place of death andAstrology, 254:one stage in human history and the human family went - as a whole - against the normal zodiacalAstrology, 623:able also to say "I am the light of the world," went further in His manifestation and gave a visionAutobiography, 12:nothing; I never thought about money; I did and went as I chose. But from that time on I knew theAutobiography, 19:old man with a beard. The next day my husband went to look at it and I discovered I had beenAutobiography, 20:Conn., where we then lived, and with it went my Bible and a broken rocking-chair. It was the mostAutobiography, 21:met much comforting - but no understanding. As I went on in life, I made two other efforts to putAutobiography, 23:left Canada, my mother got seriously ill and we went to Davos, Switzerland, and were there forAutobiography, 23:back to England to die. After her death we all went to live with my grandparents at their place,Autobiography, 23:left there whilst my father (with a nurse-valet) went on a long sea voyage to Australia. We neverAutobiography, 27:grandfather's death, Moor Park was sold, and we went for a short while to live with our grandmotherAutobiography, 28:New York tired, ill, miserable and homesick. I went to the Gotham Hotel, Fifth Avenue, for lunch.Autobiography, 29:twelve years old and who stayed with us until I went to a finishing school in London at the age ofAutobiography, 30:though I have quite forgotten what it was. I went to her room; I collected everything she had ofAutobiography, 30:why I cannot imagine. At the end of three days I went to her and told her what I had done, only toAutobiography, 31:school in London, whilst my sister again went to the south of France with a governess. It was theAutobiography, 32:you, my dear chap, it stood on one leg and went like the devil." I am still pondering that mysteryAutobiography, 37:of Alice A. Bailey - Chapter I As the years went by I found that at seven years intervals (until IAutobiography, 43:A new cycle then started for us. We each of us went our own way. It turned out that our interestsAutobiography, 43:medical degree and after some months of coaching went to Edinburgh University where she had aAutobiography, 43:the foundation of much disillusionment as life went on and - at this time - I seemed subject to aAutobiography, 44:too good a reputation - asked to speak to me. We went into what was called the red drawing room andAutobiography, 46:days I expressed this urge in terms of "Jesus went about doing good," and I, as His follower, mustAutobiography, 48:what He would do (I wonder how I knew?) I went ahead and did it or advised others to follow theAutobiography, 53:- literally, so you can see how deep my feeling went. Then it was unexpectedly suggested to me thatAutobiography, 53:settling my sister in her rooms in Edinburgh, I went [54] over to Ireland to investigate. I foundAutobiography, 55:to that decisive conclusion, the next night I went to the meeting room to get ready and proceededAutobiography, 55:effect before my mirror. The first two lines went well and then I stuck; I could not remember whatAutobiography, 56:in which I had said it. This ridiculous rhythm went on until one night I faced up to myself andAutobiography, 64:return ticket - so I got a return ticket. Then I went up to London to buy an outfit for India andAutobiography, 65:The first meal left me stunned. After lunch I went to my cabin and prayed hard for strength to doAutobiography, 68:but I had nothing to do with that, except that I went there for a month once to release Miss Ashe,Autobiography, 69:be done. I heard one was then in town, so down I went, all alone, without any word to myAutobiography, 69:guarded. The first place, therefore, to which I went was Meerut, where I made the acquaintance ofAutobiography, 72:nearly two years there, off and on, though I went down into India several times, crossing the SindAutobiography, 74:iniquities and then, as evening came on, we went home. I had said not a word of censure, ofAutobiography, 74:I said nothing and, still bewildered, they went back to barracks. The next afternoon one of ourAutobiography, 75:of more interest to me than anyone else. I went from one Home to another, attending to theAutobiography, 81:If he would not so change his life inevitably he went to hell at death where he burned forever inAutobiography, 81:she was just the upper servant, standing when I went into the kitchen, never sitting in myAutobiography, 83:the three days whilst His body was in the tomb went and "preached to the spirits in prison," i.e.Autobiography, 88:and down my room and felt entirely desolate. I went out on to the broad verandah shrouded inAutobiography, 89:for me as he could. When the hot weather came I went up to Rhanikhet with Miss Schofield and thereAutobiography, 93:did laugh. We got off at Avignon for a meal and went into the restaurant there. A very nervousAutobiography, 94:could catch her breath, "My dear, as you know, I went to the Wesleyan Chapel. It was not very cleanAutobiography, 95:elderly ladies discussing me and my plans and went out into the cool night air to walk. I was soAutobiography, 96:of Alice A. Bailey - Chapter II The next day I went to Edinburgh to my beloved aunt, MargaretAutobiography, 96:I go for advice? That I could answer easily. I went around to the Deaconess' House in Edinburgh toAutobiography, 97:left. I relaxed under her skillful handling and went back to my aunt feeling better. In a few days'Autobiography, 97:to my aunt feeling better. In a few days' time I went down to London and took the boat again forAutobiography, 97:I was obviously too ill to be left alone. So I went back to my job and did it, having no faintestAutobiography, 98:that I was returning to marry a clergyman. I went back to Umballa and carried through the workAutobiography, 98:all through that winter and then in the summer I went up to Chakrata to run the Soldiers' HomeAutobiography, 98:daughters were my friends and contemporaries. I went much to his home and he looked after me in aAutobiography, 98:of the army in that district and to whom I went as a physician. He did all that he could for me,Autobiography, 98:on the next boat. When I got back to London I went to see Sir Alfred Schofield, brother of TheoAutobiography, 98:was a brilliant man and really understood me. I went to him terrified over my headaches. I had anAutobiography, 99:six months and told me to sew all the time. So I went up to Castramont to my Aunt Margaret, back toAutobiography, 99:a beautiful needlewoman. Each day I got up and went for walks upon the moors and each week saw meAutobiography, 101:I have stood by one of my daughters as she went through a terrible experience, and I watched her -Autobiography, 101:Trobe-Bateman (also a clergyman) gave me away. I went immediately after the wedding to stop withAutobiography, 104:manage on his stipend and my small income. We went straight from England to Cincinnati, Ohio, whereAutobiography, 107:child was born I had inexpert care. Walter Evans went into hysterics all the time, demanding mostAutobiography, 108:that I suffered severely at her [108] hands and went through three months of great discomfort andAutobiography, 109:III When Dorothy was about six months old I went back to Great Britain to see my people, leaving myAutobiography, 109:I only stayed a few months in England and then went back to America. In the meantime my husband hadAutobiography, 114:me and that it had hit me full in the face. She went back home and shortly the Bishop came down. IAutobiography, 115:Alice A. Bailey - Chapter III After this things went from bad to worse. Everybody knew that thingsAutobiography, 115:for the day, saying that she would fetch me. I went and we all had a very good time. When I gotAutobiography, 116:spite of the fact she had four of her own, and I went north [117] with the baby. The doctors at theAutobiography, 125:to the sinking of the ship on which the mails went. I was in a most difficult position; without aAutobiography, 127:the children in the care of a neighbor, I went out into the woods alone. For hours I lay on my faceAutobiography, 128:what lies around the corner." The next morning I went down to one of the great sardine canneriesAutobiography, 128:and I hoped to earn good money and I did. I went down each morning at 7 a.m. and returned homeAutobiography, 128:hold down. It was unskilled labor. At first I went into the labeling department, labeling theAutobiography, 129:met before - even in social work. When I first went into this department they made it hard for meAutobiography, 130:of human kindness. One day when the lunch bell went, a great, hulking, dirty, elderly man - whoseAutobiography, 130:to you." I have never been afraid of men and I went around the corner with him. He stuck his handAutobiography, 131:I could. Curiously enough, a few days later I went into a restaurant and sat down with my husband,Autobiography, 131:did not like the truth. This work in the factory went on for several months. Walter Evans, in theAutobiography, 132:1917, when the United States entered the war, he went out to France with the Y.M.C.A., and was inAutobiography, 134:something new or interesting, or to get help. I went because I wanted to meet these two women. IAutobiography, 136:had a call from the Lord to go and teach and she went and taught - at the expense of the childrenAutobiography, 144:was towards the close of 1917 that Walter Evans went out with the Y.M.C.A., to France and myAutobiography, 144:to make the move and towards the end of 1917 we went down. I found a small house, close to the T.S.Autobiography, 149:call him. Two or three months after that I went back to the old country and spent some weeksAutobiography, 155:attending their meetings. The first time that I went into the Shrine Room I saw the customaryAutobiography, 156:of mine of long standing, Mrs. John Weatherhead, went with me to the trial. I was sworn in; theAutobiography, 162:I would snatch a few minutes to myself and went out on to the hill close to the house. I sat downAutobiography, 163:to hear myself speaking out loud. The voice went on to say that wise people did not make snapAutobiography, 163:myself as if I was awakening from a dream and went home and entirely forgot all about the matter. IAutobiography, 165:inception of our work - Mr. Henry Carpenter - went out to India to try and reach the Masters atAutobiography, 165:hubbub in the compound of the dak bungalow. He went to find out what it was and found a lama,Autobiography, 166:had only me to look to, that if I were ill or went crazy (as so many psychics seemed to do) theyAutobiography, 176:assumption of office, Mr. Rogers took over, we went up to his office to tender to him our desire toAutobiography, 179:and that night I prayed. The next morning when I went out on to the porch I found there the neededAutobiography, 180:me until a few years before her death when she went into an old ladies' home in California,Autobiography, 185:entirely the boy's fault that so many of them went hay-wire during the war and when they wentAutobiography, 185:them went hay-wire during the war and when they went overseas. When I was in Europe and GreatAutobiography, 187:me an editorial from the New York Times when she went into High School. The editorial was dealing
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