At the Robert Moss Blog:
"Let's see...I'm a man on Wednesday and Friday, a woman on Sunday and Thursday, and I have the rest of the time off for independent study. "Actually...this is somewhat more complicated. Each life is lived in a different area of time to which various designations are given. As Lydia I'm in the twentieth century, as Josef in the seventeenth, as Ma-ah in 35,000 B.C., and as Proteus in the 23rd century, A.D."
As the opening of a novel, this
is hard to beat as an attention-grabber. I remember sitting forward
in my seat, catching my breath, the first time I read these lines in
the summer of 1988, fifteen years after they were written. If you
don't recognize the source, maybe it's time for you to go find it,
even if you think you don't like didactic fiction. The Education
of Oversoul 7, the first of a trilogy by Jane Roberts, presents
a working model of our possible relationships with personalities
connected to us in other places and times, and with intelligences on
higher levels of being and consciousness.
Synchronicity is when the universe gets personal. Through this book of games and enchanting stories, you’ll learn how to monitor the play of coincidence and the symbolic resonance of incidents in daily life in order to tap into the deeper logic of events, receive extraordinary counsel, and have wonderful fun. Read more
Listen to Robert discussing signs, symbols and synchronicity with Dr. Paula Joyce on VoiceAmerica radio.
Robert posted this blog on The Shift Network a few days before Thanksgiving. Although Turkey Day has passed, this essay is a reminder to honor and practice the true spirit of Thanksgiving – all year long.
One of the things I learned - after being
required to learn the Mohawk language to understand my dreams - is
that giving thanks is THE Indigenous North American way of prayer.
From this perspective, everything around you is alive and conscious,
and you should mind your manners and thank everything that supports
your life. You do this knowing that you are talking to family. The
more you do it, the more that orenda – the Iroquois term for the
power that is in everything and beyond everything – gathers around
you. It is good to do something every day, in any landscape, to
affirm and give thanks to life in all that is around us. This may be
especially important on days when the world seems drab and flat. The
First Peoples of North America remind us that the best kind of
prayer is to give thanks to all our relations, to everything that
supports life, and in doing so to give our support to them. Read
in-depth, 12-week, live, online course with Robert Moss starts
Thursday, December 10
OF THE DREAMER RADIO SHOW with Robert Moss
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