Download Nature Mysticism by John Edward Mercer PDF
By John Edward Mercer
This can be a pre-1923 ancient copy that was once curated for caliber. caliber coverage was once performed on each one of those books in an try to eliminate books with imperfections brought via the digitization technique. even though now we have made most sensible efforts - the books could have occasional blunders that don't abate the examining adventure. We think this paintings is culturally very important and feature elected to deliver the ebook again into print as a part of our carrying on with dedication to the upkeep of revealed works around the world.
Read or Download Nature Mysticism PDF
Similar mysticism books
Magic and Mysticism: An creation to Western Esoteric Traditions is a concise assessment, from antiquity to the current, of all of the significant Western spiritual esoteric routine. themes coated contain alchemy, Gnosticism, Hermeticism, Rosicrucianism, Theosophy and plenty of extra. Magic and Mysticism is perfect for college students of Mysticism and New non secular activities, in addition to for normal readers of Metaphysics and Esoterica.
Modern society has a tendency to hide demise and the death approach from public view, trying to erase them from our cognizance. this angle of denial stands in nice distinction to the strategy of the nice religious traditions of humanity, for which the loss of life technique used to be an indispensable and sometimes an important a part of our personal non secular perform.
Rabbi Aryeh Kaplan has translated Sefer Yetzirah, the oldest and such a lot mysterious of all kabbalistic texts, and now brings its theoretical, meditative, and magical implications to mild. He expounds at the dynamics of the non secular area, the worlds of the Sefirot, souls, and angels. whilst adequately understood, Sefer Yetzirah turns into the guide for a truly distinctive kind of meditation intended to bolster focus and to help the improvement of telekinetic and telepathic powers.
This e-book provides the first-ever English translation of the legal Narratives written by way of the seventeenth-century French mystic and Quietist, Jeanne Guyon (1648-1717). even if she used to be marginalized and overlooked via French historians for 2 centuries after her loss of life, Guyon turned a massive determine within the improvement of transatlantic Protestant spirituality within the eighteenth century, and her writings have remained well known between English-speaking audiences.
- Ennead VI.6-9 (Loeb Classical Library, Volume 468)
- Love, Soul & Freedom: Dancing With Rumi on the Mystic Path
- The Growth of Mysticism: Gregory the Great Through the 12 Century
- The Harmonious Circle: The Lives and Work of G. I. Gurdjieff, P.D. Ouspensky, and Their Followers
- Finding God When You Don't Believe in God: Searching for a Power Greater Than Yourself
- Essentials of Mysticism and Other Essays
Extra info for Nature Mysticism
The stars begin to fade. A softer and stronger light wells up and flows over the scene as the broad moon slowly floats above the tree tops. . The tree trunks stand out distinct in the lessening gloom; the dark pine boughs overhead seem to stoop caressingly towards you. Amid a stillness that is terrifying, man is not afraid. Surrounded by a majesty that is appalling, he shrinks not nor is he dismayed. In a scene of utter loneliness he feels himself not to be alone. A sense of companionship, a sensation of satisfaction, creep over him.
The tree trunks stand out distinct in the lessening gloom; the dark pine boughs overhead seem to stoop caressingly towards you. Amid a stillness that is terrifying, man is not afraid. Surrounded by a majesty that is appalling, he shrinks not nor is he dismayed. In a scene of utter loneliness he feels himself not to be alone. A sense of companionship, a sensation of satisfaction, creep over him. " There is no need, then, to be afraid of a charge of anthropomorphism, if only our conceptions of nature do not lag behind our clear knowledge of its forms and forces.
And then there is a sudden turn of thought— "Dear child! dear girl! " What is this but to regard the intuitional faculty as still largely latent, awaiting the maturing processes of the passing years? There is no place for further argument. What has just been said of the child may be said of the race, especially if there is anything in the theory that the child recapitulates in brief the stages through which the race has passed in its upward progress. In the dawn of civilisation the senses would be comparatively fresh and keen, though lacking in delicacy of aesthetic discrimination; the imagination would be powerful and active.