Damanhur and Time Travel (Viewing)

Written by Robert Bruce Baird

This excerpt from a fictional and futuristic book of mine addresses a little of what Damanhur might be involved with.

It was a beautiful spring day andrepparttar tulips were starting to bloom on University Avenue, as Sean walked to meet Tony at a Thai restaurant of renown near Toronto’s first of many Chinatowns. The walk had been about two miles and his feet were sore but he enjoyed seeing people look at his new clothes and fine-trimmed beard. He had worried that seven years of being a slob and not exercising might have taken too much away from his otherwise handsome exterior. So far Tony and his associates had done all that could reasonably be expected, almost too much he thought to himself asrepparttar 137128 seduction of material world things began to sweep over him while he fought it back. The gathering of a team of like-minded people crossed his mind more than once as he thought about what his on-line friend Laurent had written. The words seemed to fit with Tesla’s non-force info packets very well as he wondered if he should get Tony to initiate a contact with this physicist whose words he had committed to memory. “Inherent to wave mechanics arerepparttar 137129 mechanisms of wave superposition and parallel and non-linear information processing. And these mechanisms, which are also affected and regulated byrepparttar 137130 laws of thermodynamics, are responsible for information growth andrepparttar 137131 evolution of biological matter. Information begets information.”

As they sat testing each other’s ability to ingest hot chilies and frequent trips torepparttar 137132 washroom ensured they trippedrepparttar 137133 light fantastic, they were both in ‘hog heaven’. The conversation ranged overrepparttar 137134 whole field of philosophy and they enjoyed each others interests immensely. They had both studied Carlos andrepparttar 137135 Toltec or Nagual’s way.

“The word impeccable means 'without sin'. Sin is defined as a 'transgression against God.' As God is unknowable we are left with our nagual aspect. I would define sin as a 'transgression against our nagual aspect.' To be impeccable means to be without sin or to be in alignment with our nagual.” Tony commented.

“That is a far better explanation for sin and how to find purpose thanrepparttar 137136 mainstream religions will allow.”

“You knowrepparttar 137137 Corpus Hermeticum that Cosmo De Medicis had translated by Ficilio was titled De Brix?” Tony asked.

“Yes and I am supposedly related to The Bruce by an illegitimate liaison. Robertrepparttar 137138 Bruce was in charge of North American trade forrepparttar 137139 Templar continuum and he made a Baird into a Baron. The Bairds were in charge of Nova Scotia orrepparttar 137140 Bank atrepparttar 137141 time of Bonnie Prince Charlie. One of these Barons died at Culloden. The House of Bruce and de Bruges orrepparttar 137142 Bruttii who founded Britain are ‘tres important’. Other Kelts going back torepparttar 137143 Veneti of Cisalpine Gaul and Hallstatt inrepparttar 137144 Genoese area ofrepparttar 137145 Legurians and others are where those De Medicis and later Rothschilds get a lot ofrepparttar 137146 info St. Germain more recently codified or set intorepparttar 137147 occult schools.”

“Your books are more thanrepparttar 137148 whole Corpus Hermeticum.”


Written by Terry Dashner


Terry Dashner………….Faith Fellowship Church PO Box 1586 Broken Arrow, OK 74013

Are you an existentialist? Yes, it’s possible to be one and not even know it. But more than likely if you are one, you knowrepparttar philosophy well. Here’s what you know.

Existentialism is a philosophical movement stressing individual existence and holding that human beings are totally free and responsible for their acts—according to Webster’s New World Dictionary (Wiley Publishing, Inc. 2003). But for those who are unfamiliar withrepparttar 137047 movement, have I given you sufficient information? If not, listen up.

I picked up again an old text book that was assigned to me in graduate school many years ago. I blewrepparttar 137048 dust offrepparttar 137049 covers and read parts of it again. Why? I did so because, in my opinion, there is too much bad philosophy attaching itself to modern day Christianity. For example, my son came home recently from Oklahoma State University where he is a freshman, studying business. He is finishingrepparttar 137050 year with final exams and shows me his philosophy papers. He is studying Friedrich Nietzsche's philosophy. You may recall that Nietzsche told us inrepparttar 137051 late 1800’s that God is dead and that we killed Him. This is bad philosophy. I ache that a school like OSU focuses a major part of a philosophy course on Nietzsche’s failed teachings. History proved him wrong—Communism, Nazism, andrepparttar 137052 Jewish Holocaust—are all products of Nietzsche’s philosophy.

Because I ached, I went back to my old philosophy books to reread some ofrepparttar 137053 terrible philosophies. Believe it or not, some of these bad philosophies are still circulating today and being touted as good Christian doctrine. I want to advise you regarding some ofrepparttar 137054 subtle teachings of Existentialism and let you decide whether or not it is good doctrine forrepparttar 137055 Church. Here goes.

The book I’m borrowing from is entitled, Existentialism and Christian Belief—A Frank Appraisal of a Modern-Day Philosophy, by Milton D. Hunnex (Moody Press 1969). I want to quote from his first chapter entitled, “A New Reformation or a New Religion?” In this chapter he critiques Bishop John A. T. Robinson’s book, Honest to God, a 1963 book that led a revolt against traditional Christianity. Robinson comparesrepparttar 137056 movement of Existentialism torepparttar 137057 powerful forces triggered by Martin Luther duringrepparttar 137058 Reformation. This is hogwash. And I think you will agree.

Robinson advocates thatrepparttar 137059 new movement will replace traditional Christianity in a matter of time. Hunnex responds, “What is developing before our eyes today could be finally more significant thanrepparttar 137060 revolt inrepparttar 137061 sixteenth century. That revolt sought to restore New Testament Christianity on its own terms. The revolt today seeks instead to restate Christianity in nonsupernatural, secular terms. It is a revolt againstrepparttar 137062 God of authority andrepparttar 137063 Bible, againstrepparttar 137064 God of traditional Christianity. ‘That God must die,’ Robinson writes, ‘If man is to live.’ He is ‘intellectually superfluous, emotionally dispensable, and morally intolerable.’ The new Christian looks to a post-Christian faith forrepparttar 137065 future based on existentialism and universalism asrepparttar 137066 basic philosophical moods. Christian belief has no part of it. Christian belief is an anachronism. It must be abandoned together withrepparttar 137067 rest ofrepparttar 137068 past, Robinson contends.”

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