Return to Free Library

Return to Science Menu

Previous Article                                                                         Next Article



“Either life has meaning or it does not.  It cannot sometimes have meaning, and sometimes not – or man’s life cannot have meaning while the lives of other species do not.”1

In this article we will shift gears for a moment – away from the geometry of animals – to a discussion of the consciousness of animals.

If we live in a universe where everything is composed of consciousness, then certainly animals have consciousness too.  They have a rich subjective experience of life – though different than humans.

We will explore these fascinating perspectives in hopes that more compassion can be generated for the sweet and wonderful animals of this planet that – sadly – suffer so much due to human ignorance.



Animal Consciousness

“Animal consciousness is different than your own.

With yours a finer discrimination is necessary so that unconscious material can be assimilated.

All of mankind’s’ developments however are latent in the animal brain, and many attributes of which you are unaware are latent in your own.

In their own way, animals posses selective consciousness.

They focus their attention in very specific directions, perceiving from a vast general field of perception stimuli that is “recognized” and accepted in an organized manner.

Now the animals’ conscious minds, connected with their physical brains, make this necessary selectivity possible.

Without it there would be an “out of focus” effect that would make physical survival impossible, so certain portions of the inner self come to the foreground of being.

Man is so highly verbal that he finds it difficult to understand that other species work with idea-complexes of a different kind, in which thought as you consider it is not involved.

But an equivalent exists; using an analogy, it is as if ideas are built up not through sentence structure reinforced by inner visual images, but by like “mental” patterns structured through touch and scent – in other words, thinking, but within a framework entirely different and alien to you.

Such “thinking” exists, using the analogy, within the framework of instinct, whereas your own verbalized thoughts can also intrude outside of that framework.

One of the main differences between you and the animals, and one of the significant meaning in terms of free will, is involved here.”2



There is no “Pre-packaged” Consciousness Regarding Animals

“Existence is larger than life or death.

Life and death are both states of existence.

An identity exists whether it is in the state of life or in the state of death.

A cat’s consciousness never was dependent upon its physical form.

Instead, the consciousness was itself choosing the experience of cathood.

There was nothing that said: ‘This consciousness must be a cat.’

There is no such thing as a cat consciousness, basically speaking, or a bird consciousness.

In those terms, there are instead simply consciousnesses that choose to take certain focuses.

I want to avoid tales of the transmigration of the souls of men to animals — a badly distorted version of something else entirely.

If there is no consciousness ‘tailored’ to be a cat’s or a dog’s, then there is no prepackaged, predestined, particular consciousness that is meant to be human, either.”3



Morality in Animals (And all Life)

“It has been said that only men have a moral sense, that only men have free will—if indeed free will is possible at all.

The word “moral” has endless connotations, of course.

Yet animals have their own “morality,” their own codes of honor, their own impeccable senses of balance with all other creatures.

They have loving emotional relationships, complicated societies, and in a certain sense at least—an important one — they also have their arts and sciences.

But those “arts and sciences” are not based upon reasoning, as you understand it.

Animals also possess independent volition, and while I am emphasizing animals here, the same applies to any creature, large or small: insect, bird, fish, or worm; to plant life; to cells, atoms, or electrons.

They possess free will in relationship to the conditions of their existence.

The conditions of existence are largely determined by genetic structure.”4



Reasoning & Curiosity in Animals

“You like to think of yourselves as the reasoning animal in terms of your species.

However, animals do reason.

They do not reason in the same areas that you do.

In those areas in which they do reason, they understand cause and effect quite well.

Their reasoning is applied, however, to levels of activity to which your own reasoning is not applied.  Therefore, often animal reasoning is not apparent to you.

Animals are curious.

Their curiosity is applied to areas in which you seldom apply your own.

The animals possess a consciousness of self, and without the human intellect.

You do not need a human intellect to be aware of your own consciousness.

Animals, it is true, do not reflect upon the nature of their own identities as man does, but this is because that nature is intuitively comprehended.  It is self-evident.”5



Emotion in Animals

“All species are united by their participation in emotional states.

It is not just that all species of life have feeling, but that all participate in dimensions of emotional reality.

An animal feels but it does not believe.

The complex nature of animal consciousness escapes you completely.

You are closed to the intricate, voluptuous, sensuous, social experience of the animals – or even of the plants – not being able to perceive that different kind of biological emotion and belonging; that rich, sensual identification with earth; and cut off from a biologically oriented culture that is everywhere part and parcel of both plant and animal life.

Animals have both individual intent and purpose.

Their feelings are certainly as pertinent as yours.

They do not “worry”.

They do not anticipate disaster when no signs of it are apparent in their immediate environment.

Animals also dramatize.

They possess emotions.

They feel a part of the drama of the seasons. They are fully alive, in those terms.

Nature in all of its varieties is so richly encountered by the animals that it becomes their equivalent of your structures of culture and civilization.

They respond to its rich nuances in ways impossible to describe, so that their “civilizations” are built up through the inter-weavings of sense data that you cannot possibly perceive.

They know, the animals, in a way that you cannot, that their private existences have a direct impact upon the nature of reality. They are engaged, then.”6



Imagination & Animals

“Animals do dream.

It is fashionable to believe that the animals do not possess imagination, but this is a quite erroneous belief.

They anticipate mating, for example, before its time.

They all learn through experience, and despite all of your concepts, learning is impossible without imagination at any level.

In your terms, the imagination of the animals is limited.

Theirs is not merely confined to the elements of previous experience, however.

They can imagine events that have never happened to them.

Man’s abilities in this respect are far more complicated, for in his imagination he deals with probabilities.

In any given period of time, with one physical body, he can anticipate or perform an infinitely vaster number of events — each one remaining probable until he activates it.”7



Artistry & Animals

“All creatures of whatever degree have their own appreciation of aesthetics.

Many such creatures merge their arts so perfectly into their lives that it is impossible to separate the two: the spider’s web, for example, or the beaver’s dam—and there are endless other examples.

This is not ‘blind instinctive behavior’ at all, but the result of well-ordered spontaneous artistry.

Beavers instantly began to form dams.

They did not learn how to form damns through trial and error.

They did not for untold centuries build faulty dams.

They were born, or created, dam makers.”8



Memory of Animals

“They do not have conscious memory, but the instinctive memory of the cells and organs sustains them.

In some animals the rising of such conscious memory is apparent, yet still highly limited, specialized.

A dog may remember where he saw his master last, but without being able to summon the memory, and operating without the kind of mental associations that you use.

His connections will be of a more biological nature and will not provide the leeway that your own mental conditions allow you.”9



State of Grace in Animals

“The state of grace is unconscious in the animals.

It is protected.  They take it for granted, not knowing what it is or what they do, yet it speaks through all their motions and they dwell in the ancient wisdom of its ways.

With the large freedom provided by the conscious mind, however, man could stray from that great inner joy of being, forget it, disbelieve it, or use his free will to deny its existence.”10



Animals Awareness of a Meaningful Existence & Interconnection of all Life

“Animals know that their own lives spell out life’s meaning.

They feel their relationship with all other forms of life.

They know that their existences are vitally important in the framework of planetary existence.

Beyond that, they identify themselves with the spirit of life within them so fully and so completely that to question its meaning would be inconceivable.

Not inconceivable because such creatures cannot think, but because life’s meaning is so self-evident to them.”11



Predator – Prey Relationships

“Animals have a splendid biological acceptance of life.

The animal’s behavior pattern is more limited than your own, in a way freer and more automatically expressed, but narrower in that the events an animal encounters are not as extensive as your own.

Each species seeks for the development of its abilities and capacities in a framework in which safety is a medium for action.

Danger in that context exists under certain conditions clearly known to the animals, clearly defined: The prey is known, for example, as is the hunter.

But even the natural prey of another animal does not fear the “hunter” when the hunter animal is full of belly, nor will the hunter then attack.

There are also emotional interactions among the animals that completely escape you, and biological mechanisms, so that animals felled as natural prey by other animals “understand” their part in nature.

They do not anticipate death before it happens, however.

The fatal act propels the consciousness out from the flesh, so that in those terms it is merciful.

A cat playfully killing a mouse and eating it is not evil.

It suffers no guilt.

On biological levels both animals understand.

The consciousness of the mouse, under the innate knowledge of impending pain, leaves its body.  The cat uses the warm flesh.

The mouse itself has been hunter as well as prey, and both understand the terms in ways that are very difficult to explain.

At certain levels both cat and mouse understand the nature of the life energy they share, and are not – in those terms – jealous for their own individuality.

This does not mean they will not struggle to live, but that they have a built-in unconscious sense of unity with nature in which they know they will not be lost or immersed.

So, there is a biological understanding that exists when one animal kills another one for food.

The consciousness of the prey leaves its body under the impetus of a kind of stimulus unknown to you.

I want to be very careful here, for I am speaking of natural interplay among the animals.

This is not anywhere meant to justify the cruel slaughtering of animals by man under any circumstances.”12



Biological Integrity of Animals

“During their lifetimes animals in their natural state enjoy their vigor and accept their worth.

They regulate their own births — and their own deaths.

The quality of their lives is such that their abilities are challenged.

They enjoy contrasts: that between rest and motion, heat and cold, being in direct contact with natural phenomena that everywhere quickens their experience.

They will migrate if necessary to seek conditions more auspicious.

They are aware of approaching natural disasters, and when possible will leave such areas.

They will protect their own, and according to circumstances and conditions they will tend their own wounded.

Even in contests between young and old males for control of a group, under natural conditions the loser is seldom killed.

Dangers are pinpointed clearly so that bodily reactions are concise.

The animal knows he has the right to exist, and a place in the fabric of nature.

This sense of biological integrity supports him.”13



Animals & ‘Quality of Life’

“The quality of life is important above all.

Newborn animals either die quickly and naturally, painlessly, before their consciousnesses are fully focused here, or are killed by their mothers — not because they are weak or unfit to survive, but because the [physical] conditions are not those that will produce the quality of life that makes survival “worthwhile.”

The consciousness that became so briefly physical is not annihilated, however, but in your terms waits for better conditions.

There are also “trial runs” in human and animal species alike, in which peeks are taken, or glimpses, of physical life, and that is all.

There are stages of physical existence, and in those terms nature knows what it is doing.

When a species overproduces, the incidences of epidemics grow.  This applies to human populations as well as to the animals.

Epidemics sweeping through animal populations are also biological and psychic statements in which each individual knows that only its own greatest fulfillment can satisfy the quality of life on an individual basis, and thus contribute to the mass survival of the species.

Suffering is not necessarily good for the soul at all, and left alone natural creatures do not seek it.

There is a natural compassion, a biological knowledge, so that the mother of an animal knows whether or not existing conditions will support the new offspring.

Animals instinctively realize their relationship with the great forces of life.

They will instinctively starve an offspring while its consciousness is still unfocused, rather than send it loose under adverse conditions.”14



Animals, Quality of Life, Love & Social Statements

“Animals as well as men can indeed make social statements that appear in a biological context.

Animals stricken by kitten and puppy diseases, for example, choose to die, pointing out the fact that the quality of their lives individually and en masse is vastly lacking.

Their relationships with their own species are no longer in balance.

They cannot use their full abilities or powers, nor are many of them given compensating elements in terms of a beneficial psychic relationship with man — but instead are shunted aside, unwanted and unloved.

An unloved animal does not want to live.

Love involves self-respect, the trust in individual biological zest and integrity.

To that extent, in their way animal epidemics have the same causes as human ones.

An animal can indeed commit suicide.

So can a race or a species.

The dignity of a spirited life demands that a certain quality of experience be maintained.”15


Health & Illness in Animals

“Health and illness are both evidences of the body’s attempt to maintain stability.

In the animals, illness and disease play a life-giving role, keeping balance both within a species and between them, therefore insuring the future existence of all involved.

In their own ways, the animals are quite aware of this fact.

Some of them even bring themselves to their own destruction through what you would call suicide, and en masse.

At that level the animals understand, and are always in touch with deep biological connections in which they know their own continuances within the chain of nature.

Man grants rich psychological activity to his own species but denies it in others.

There are as many luxuriant and diverse kinds of psychological movement as there are species.

The cycles of health and disease are felt as rhythms of the body by the large variety of animals, and even with them illness or disease have life-saving qualities on another level.

Instinct is fairly accurate, guiding the beast to those territories in which proper conditions can be found; and even for them the well-being of the body represents physical evidence of their “being in the proper place at the proper time.”

It reinforces the animal’s sense of grace.

They understand the beneficial teaching quality of disease, and allow their own instinctive ways of treating it.

In a natural situation, this might involve a mass migration from one territory to another.

In such cases the illness of only a few animals might send a whole herd to its safety, and a new food supply.

Animals understand the beneficial direction of elements of disease.

They also comprehend the nature of stress as a necessary stimulant to physical activity.

Observing even a pet, you will notice its marvelous complete relaxation, and yet its immediate total response to stimulus.

So animals in captivity will fight to provide themselves with necessary healthy-giving stress factors.

Animals do not think of illness in terms of good or bad.

Disease in itself on that level is a part of the life-survival process, and a system of checks and balances.

With the emergence of man’s particular kind of consciousness, other issues become involved.  Mankind feels its own mortality even more than the beasts do.

When an animal is sick it immediately begins to remedy the situation, and unconsciously it knows what to do.

It does not bother thinking in your terms of good and evil.

It does not wonder what it did to get into such situations.

It does not think of itself as inferior.

It automatically begins its own therapy.

In many animal groups the sick animal isolates itself for a period of rest, in which it is also free to seek out those natural conditions most conducive to its health.

It travels to find certain herbs, or it lies in the mud or clay by certain rivers.

Often it is helped by others of its kind, but it is free.

When and if it is killed by its brothers, this is not an act of cruelty but an innate understanding that the creature can no longer operate physically without agony; a quite natural euthanasia is involved, in which the “patient” also acquiesces.”16



Animals & Sleep

“Animals follow their own natural waking-sleeping schedules, and in their way derive far greater benefits from both states than you, and use them with greater effectiveness – particularly along the lines of the body’s built-in system of therapy.

They know exactly when to alter their patterns to longer or shorter sleep periods, therefore adjusting the adrenaline output and regulating all of the bodily hormones.

In natural circumstances the animals, while sleeping at night, are still partially alert against predators and danger.

There is within the innate characteristic of the mammalian brain, then a great balance in which complete physical relaxation can occur in sleep, while consciousness is maintained in a “partially suspended, passive-yet-alert” manner.

That state allows conscious participation and interpretation of “unconscious” dream activity.

The condition gives the body refreshment, yet it does not lie inert for such long periods of time.”17



Animals & Anger

“Hate left alone does not erupt into violence.

Hatred brings a sense of power and initiates communication and action.

It is the buildup of natural anger; in animals it would lead to a face-to-face encounter of battle stances in which each creatures’ body language, motion, and ritual would serve to communicate a dangerous position.

One animal or the other would simply back down.

Growling or roaring might be involved.

Power would be effectively shown, but symbolically.

This type of animal encounter occurs infrequently, for the animals involved would have had to ignore or short-circuit many lesser preliminary anger or initiation encounters, each meant to make positions clear and to ward off violence.”18



Animals & Aging

“Although time does not exist as you know it, you are neurologically forced to perceive your life as a series of passing moments.

As creatures you are born young and grow older.

Yet the animals, as creatures, are not as limited in their experience in that regard.

Animals and your own body consciousnesses have little concept of age.

In a fashion almost impossible to describe, [those] consciousnesses—of the body and the animals— are ‘young’ in each moment of their existences.

They have no beliefs in old age that automatically shut down their abilities; so left alone, while they do physically die as all creatures must, in those terms, they do not deteriorate in the same way.

Animals do not ‘think’ of long lives or short lives, but of a brilliant present, which in a way, compared to your framework, has no beginning or end.

Time, in your terms, does not exist for them — and in the deepest of terms, a life’s quality on a human scale cannot be judged primarily in terms of its length, either.”19



Herd Mentality

“Regarding herds of animals: Each animal is quite aware of the joint knowledge of the herd, the dangers to be encountered in any individual territory, and a psychological structure in which the mass consciousness of the herd recognizes the individual consciousness of each animal, and protects it.

There is a constant give and take between the individual animal and the mass herd consciousness, so we are not speaking of a condition in which the individual animal is controlled.”20



Bees or Hive Creatures

“The indubitable truth of second-density hive creatures is that a hive mentality as a whole can be influenced by one strong metaphysical impulse.”21



Animals & Weather

“Animals know of weather conditions ahead of time, as old tales say.

This perception is a biological part of your heritage also.

The body is prepared, though consciously it seems you are ignorant.

The give-and-take of weather conditions and animal behavior is little understood.

Animals are much more intimately aware of their environment, of themselves as separate from it, but also of themselves as a part of it.”22



Domesticated Animals & Pets

“Domesticated animals have their own reasons for choosing such a state.

The household cat is exploring a different kind of nature, in which he has a certain relationship to human consciousness, a relationship that changes the reality of his particular kind of consciousness.

Your cats are as alive in all ways inside of the house as out.

They understand their relationship with your human reality.

They enjoy contributing in your life as much as any wild animal enjoys being a part of its group.

Their consciousnesses lean in a new direction, feel about the edges of concepts, sense openings of awareness of a different kind, and form alliances of consciousness quite as natural as any other.

Animals, as any pet owner knows, have their own personalities and characteristics, and individual ways of perceiving the reality available to them.

Some gobble experiences.

Their consciousness can be immeasurably quickened by contact with friendly humans, and emotional involvement with life is strongly developed.”23



Pets & Owners

“You do not understand the communications between yourselves and pets where in their own way they interpret and react to your beliefs.

Animals pick up the characteristics of their owners.

They mirror your ideas and so become vulnerable as they would not be in their natural circumstances.

In greater terms their relationship with you is natural, but their innate realization that the creatures’ point of power is in the present is to some degree undermined by their own receptivity and translation of your beliefs.

A young kitten is treated differently than an older one.  The cat responds to such conditioning.

On their own they do not need preventative medicine.  Pet animals are inoculated against diseases, however.

In your society this almost becomes a necessity.

In a “purely natural” setting you would not have as many living puppies or kittens.”24



Animal Communication with Humankind

“Of course animals can communicate with man, and of course man can communicate with other species — with all species.

Such communication has always gone on.

Man cannot afford to become aware of such communication at this point, simply because your entire culture is based upon the idea of the animals’ “natural” subordinate position.

[Animals] do not blame [human beings] for anything.

If as a species you really found yourselves communicating with the animals, you would have an entirely different culture, a culture that would indeed bring about an alteration of consciousness of the most profound nature.

You have forgotten, conveniently, how much you learned from all of the animals.”25



Reincarnation & Animals

“Reincarnation exists on the part of all species.

Once a consciousness, however, has chosen the larger classification of its physical existences, it stays within that framework in its “reincarnational” existences.

Mammals return as mammals, for example, but the species can change within that classification.

This provides great genetic strength, and consciousnesses in those classifications have chosen them because of their own propensities and purposes.”26



Animals & Cycles of Reincarnation

Animals move through cycles of reincarnation just as humans do.

Animals and plants are second density beings.  After certain time spans (dependent upon the individual) and after developing self-awareness, they will be reborn as a third density being – that is, a human individual.


The following information is paraphrased from The Law of One.


Cycles of Quantum Densities (Reincarnational Cycles)

Cycles of quantum densities refer to the evolution of the soul through octaves of experience, or levels of consciousness, intimately related to the chakras.  These are otherwise known as reincarnational cycles.  These have been discussed in previous articles and will be discussed again.


In brief:

  • First Density – Red – cycle of awareness; water, fire, air, earth (mineral consciousness)
  • Second Density – Orange – cycle of growth & movement; (plants & animal consciousness)
  • Third Density – Yellow – cycle of self-awareness; humanity (human consciousness)
  • Fourth Density – Green – cycle of love or understanding (planetary consciousness)
  • Fifth Density – Blue – cycle of wisdom or light; co-creation (galactic consciousness)
  • Sixth Density – Indigo – cycle of love/light light/love; or blending compassion with wisdom (galactic cluster consciousness)
  • Seventh Density – Violet – the gateway cycle; turning towards timelessness (Cosmic consciousness)
  • Eighth Density – The first density of the next octave

Second Density – Orange Ray

The orange ray is the ray of movement and growth of the individual.

Second density is the cycle of growth and awareness (not individualized self-awareness).

Second density represents the longest density in terms of the span of space/time – this being approximately 4.6 billion years.

Second density involves the entity’s consciousness discovering growth and turning towards the light, thus awakening the spirit complex.  This awakening of the spirit complex involves becoming self-aware.

Consciousness of second density is primitive and the use of orange-ray limited to the expression of self which may be seen to be movement and survival.

This consciousness exists without the upward drive towards the infinite.

The second density is one in which the groundwork is being laid for third-density work.

In second density the concept of bisexual reproduction first originates.

In this way it may be seen that the basic mechanisms of reproduction capitulate into a vast potential in third density for service to other-self and to self; this being not only by the functions of energy transfer but also [by] the various services performed due to the close contact of those who are magnetically attracted, one to the other; these entities thus having the opportunities for many types of service which would be unavailable to the independent entity.



Second Density Planetary Entities

Second density beings are all plant life and animal life, from the single-celled organism up to the most complex animal – basically all plants and animals other than humans.

Animals are ‘mind/body complexes’ compared to humans being ‘mind/body/spirit complexes’.  The difference is one of self-awareness.

Second density beings include the higher sub-vibrational levels of second-density beings – ‘Neanderthal’ bipeds with shapes like humans, 2 arms, 2 legs…etc.  However the erectile movement was not totally effected in these beings who were tending towards the leaning forward, barely leaving the quadrupedal position.

These beings were a product of evolution as understood by our modern scientists.  They evolved from the original material of the earth.

David Wilcock notes, “In this density, organisms have a group awareness that is shared amongst all of their species. This gives rise to various observable phenomena, such as flocks of birds or schools of fish that can all make sudden, simultaneous changes in their direction of movement.”

Animals have awareness, but not an individual sense of self.  They have a sense of unity – they know everything will be provided by the “everlasting forest”.  When they graduate to 3rd density they must be individualized and learn to provide for themselves.  This commonly happens with pets who act out, “I am hungry.  I need food from you, the owner…”  This “I” is self-awareness or awareness of an individual self.

The second-density concept of serving self includes the serving of those associated with tribe or pack. This is not seen in second density as separation of self and other-self.  All is seen as self since in some forms of second-density entities, if the tribe or pack becomes weakened, so does the entity within the tribe or pack.



Transition from Second to Third Density

The second density strives towards the third density which is the density of self-consciousness or self-awareness.

Upon your planetary sphere those having the first yellow-ray experiences are those of animal and vegetable natures which find the necessity for reproduction by bisexual techniques or who find it necessary to depend in some way upon other-selves for survival and growth.

There are three types of second-density entities which become, shall we say, inspirited.

The first is the animal. This is the most predominant.

This includes second-density forms who are invested by third-density beings (Pets) with an identity to the extent that they become self-aware mind/body complexes, thus becoming mind/body/spirit complexes and entering third density, the first density of consciousness of spirit.

The second is the vegetable, most especially that which you call “tree.” These entities are capable of giving and receiving enough love to become individualized.

The third is mineral. Occasionally a certain location/place, as you may call it, becomes energized to individuality through the love it receives and gives in relationship to a third-density entity which is in relationship to it. This is the least common transition.

When the mind/body/spirit complex becomes aware of the possibility of service to self or other-self, then the mind/body/spirit complex is activated.

The addition of this spirit complex, though apparent rather than real, it having existed potentially from the beginning of space/time, perfects itself by graduation into third density.

No guarantee can be made of the number of cycles it will take an entity to learn the lessons of consciousness of self which are the prerequisite for transition to third density.


Remember, all life is sacred.  All animals deserve to be respected,  loved and cared for.


  1. Roberts, Jane, Dreams, Evolution and Value Fulfillment, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1986
  2. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of Personal Reality, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1974
  3. Roberts, Jane, The Individual and the Nature of Mass Events, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1981
  4. Roberts, Jane, Dreams, Evolution and Value Fulfillment, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1986
  5. Roberts, Jane, The Magical Approach, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1995
  6. Roberts, Jane, Dreams, Evolution and Value Fulfillment, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1986
  7. Roberts, Jane, The Individual and the Nature of Mass Events, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1981
  8. Roberts, Jane, Dreams, Evolution and Value Fulfillment, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1986
  9. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of Personal Reality, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1974
  10. ibid.
  11. Roberts, Jane, Dreams, Evolution and Value Fulfillment, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1986
  12. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of Personal Reality, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1974
  13. Roberts, Jane, The Individual and the Nature of Mass Events, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1981
  14. ibid.
  15. ibid.
  16. ibid.
  17. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of Personal Reality, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1974
  18. ibid.
  19. Roberts, Jane, The Individual and the Nature of Mass Events, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1981
  20. Roberts, Jane, The “Unknown” Reality Vol I and II, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1977, 1979
  21. Elkins, Rueckert, McCarty, The Law of One, Session 101.5,
  22. Roberts, Jane, The Individual and the Nature of Mass Events, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1981
  23. Roberts, Jane, Dreams, Evolution and Value Fulfillment, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1986
  24. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of Personal Reality, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1974
  25. Roberts, Jane, Dreams, Evolution and Value Fulfillment, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1986
  26. ibid.

Return to Free Library

Return to Science Menu

Previous Article                                                                         Next Article