Friday, July 31, 2015

Diverse Psychic Enzymes

From the conception the increase, From the increase the thought, From the thought the remembrance, From the remembrance the consciousness, From the consciousness the desire.

From the nothing the begetting, From the nothing the increase, From the nothing the abundance, The power of increasing, The living breath. It dwells with the empty space, and produced The atmosphere which is above us.

Those thoughts come from the Māori, a New Zealand culture that dates back at least 3,200 years. The Māori sensed the power of their subjective consciousness. They developed a story of creation from that sense, and it became a belief. The belief was an expression of their dreaming subjective consciousness. Māori beliefs were expressed through rituals and acts of worship. Acts of worship turned into a religion that could be experienced.

The Māori of New Zealand used their dreams to create their religion. Most religions worship a non-physical entity that originated in the mass subjective consciousness within dreams. The impulse to physically create forms in dreams. When we look at the various beliefs around the world, we realize they are similar because the basic premise comes from the consciousness that exists in the dream world. The basic premise being there is something more to us than our physical being.

Like the atmosphere above us, dream consciousness saturates our perceptions. We don’t recognize that saturation, even though our dreams continue to reinforce our choices. Our choices become the experiences that expand our non-physical personality as it meanders through our dream reality. Creative action expresses itself through our beliefs. All beliefs are rooted in the diverse psychic enzymes that exist in the action of consciousness.

Sunday, July 19, 2015

Cornucopias Filled With All Realities

It is by no means an irrational fancy that, in a future existence, we shall look upon what we think our present existence, as a dream.

Edgar Allan Poe, the American writer, poet, editor and literary critic wrote that thought. Our physical life is divided into two very distinct realities. One of them we call real life, and the other we call dreams. We put a lot of effort into our wakeful reality, but our dream reality requires no effort. In order to experience dreams we move our consciousness to another functioning reality. In our dream reality, we experience a world filled with mental enzymes that are not contained in time. We sense the self as it is or will be, but it always remains the same. The self in dreams never dies it just wakes up.

Our awareness in dreams is not governed by rules and structure. Awareness is alive without boundaries, and it expands without regret. Our physical awareness expands as we experience each tick of the clock. We focus on the clock instead of our awareness, and that creates the means to the end we expect but try to avoid. In dreams, there is no end, no clock and no expectations. There is only awareness of other realities that do not conform to our physical expectations.

We enter different dreams each night. Each one a life. Each one filled with awareness. We give ourselves a taste of our world after death and wonder why. Then, we wonder why not. Dreams, like death, is much more than one reality. Dreams and death are cornucopias filled with all realities.

Friday, July 10, 2015

Hidden Difference

I don't take your words merely as words. Far from it. I listen to what makes you talk; whatever that is; and me listen.

Shinkichi Takahashi, one of Japan's most prolific poets, was born in 1901 in the fishing village of Shikoku. His book Triumph of the Sparrows is Dadaism and surrealism poetry at its finest. The self-educated poet knew a lot about words. Words are filled with beliefs, perceptions and emotions. Words are not merely words as Takahashi points out. Words deceive us, relieve us and transform us. They sit in our minds and wait for the opportunity to give us something we need to express or need to know. What makes us use words to talk is the hidden difference that Takahashi called Zen.

Western minds don’t understand the word, Zen. The meaning of Zen is lost in the word. The word, Zen creates conflict, peace and mystery depending on our belief about it. Zen doesn’t exist in the word, but it transforms itself into the word. Zen becomes physical when we think about whatever it is. The word becomes part of us like all words do.

The hidden difference that makes us talk can be blocked by the words we believe to be true. Truth is a word that expresses an association with a belief. That energy is enough to block what we listen to. We only hear the word not what makes it talk.