Return to Free Library

Return to Human Life Menu

Previous Article                                                                         Next Article


In this article we will start a three-part series that discusses topics related to health and well-being.  These are higher aspects of spiritual health and involve love, service, forgiveness, humility and grace.

After these three articles we will delve back into our scientific and geometric discussions that involve the geometry of planetary bodies, the solar system, the galaxy and galactic clusters.



Love & Service

“Harmony itself is the finest relationship that can be nourished between two entities.  It both honors their differences yet binds them into one.” – Keith Critchlow



The Law of One

“The universe is infinite.

To have infinity you must identify or define the infinity as unity.

All things are One, there is no polarity, no right or wrong, no disharmony, but only identity.

All is one, and that one is love/light, light/love, the Infinite Creator.

In truth, there is no right or wrong.

There are no mistakes.  There are, however, consequences.

Although there are no mistakes, there are surprises.

There is no polarity, for all will be reconciled at some point in your dance through the mind/body/spirit complex with which you amuse yourself by distorting in various ways at this time.

This distortion is not necessary.  It is chosen by each of you as an alternative to understanding the complete unity of thought which binds all things.


You are every thing, every being, every emotion, every event, every situation. You are unity. You are infinity. You are love/light, light/love. You are. This is the Law of One.

The Law is One.  There is no other law.”1



Distortions of the Law of One

The term distortion is used over 600 times in The Law of One.  This term has a wide meaning and is not designated as negative or positive.

Distortion, in this case, refers to anything that is a distortion from the ‘pure’ realm of time/space – the metaphysical realm of consciousness and geometry that forms light.  That is, a distortion is anything that is a distortion [movement, reaction, action] of the light in the physical realm.

For instance, all human beings are ‘distortions’ of this light.  Everything physical is a distortion of the light.


We learned earlier in Cosmic Core that everything in physical reality is composed of light – the photon.  This light has a geometric pattern and rhythm to it.  It is more regularized and harmonious the less distorted it is.  However, every single thing, every single action, every single thought that occurs in physical reality, regardless if we think of it as positive or negative, is a distortion of that ‘Pure Infinite Source Light’ as it exists in the metaphysical realm of time/space.

So do not think of a distortion as positive or negative.  Distortions are anything that occurs in physical reality.  The more harmonious and in-line with the Law of One – that is, the more it is a reflection of unity, infinity, love and compassion, the less distorted it is.  The more it reflects separation, control and manipulation, the more distorted, inharmonious and chaotic it is.

Now we will discuss the hierarchy of distortions according to the Law of One.

That is, all exists first as Infinity – a Cosmic Consciousness of pure potential that connects and composes all things.  This Cosmic Consciousness exists in an infinite realm of timelessness.  This is the Source realm of time/space.  From that Source realm of pure potential, action had to occur to bring life into physical reality.  These actions are the first distortions from the Law of One that we will discuss now.


“The first distortion of the Law of One, free will, finds focus.

In this distortion of the Law of One it is recognized that the Creator will know Itself.  The Creator then grants for this knowing the concept of freedom – total freedom of choice in the ways of knowing.

In your illusion all experience springs from the Law of Free Will or the Way of Confusion. In another sense, which we are learning, the experiences are this distortion.  [Every experience is a distortion of Free Will.  We are totally free to create and learn from experiences as we choose.]

The second distortion is known to you as Logos, the Creative Principle or Love.  The term Love then may be seen as the focus, the choice of attack, the type of energy of an extremely high order which causes intelligent energy to be formed from the potential of intelligent infinity in just such and such a way.

Love may be seen to be an object rather than an activity by some of your peoples, and the principle of this extremely strong energy focus being worshiped as the Creator instead of unity or oneness from which all Loves emanate.

[Love is an action, not an object.  Love is the action that allows creation to occur.  Love is also related to the unpotentiated Aether and the force of Gravity.  Some worship ‘love’ as the Creator.  Rather, Unity or Oneness is the Creator.  Love is the action of the Creator.  The Creator contains all things.]

The third distortion is known as Light.

[Light is the photon which composes all things.  Light is the outward radiating force as Love (Gravity) is the inward contracting force.  These two forces work hand in hand as they spiral inwards and outwards from time/space to space/time, continually pulsating at different frequencies to create standing waves of geometry that photons of light coalesce upon to form everything we know in physical reality – not only ‘things’, but thoughts, emotions, events…etc.  This is covered in great detail in the Science and physics sections of Cosmic Core.]

Love/light is the enabler, the power, the energy giver.  Light/love is the manifestation which occurs when light has been impressed with love.


From these three distortions come many, many hierarchies of distortions, each having its own paradoxes to be synthesized, no one being more important than another.”2



What is love?

Love is a biological as well as a spiritual characteristic.

Basically, love and creativity are synonymous.

Love exists without an object.

It is the impetus by which all being becomes manifest.

Desire, love, intent, belief and purpose – these form the experience of your body and all the events it perceives.

Love is also a great inciter to action, and utilizes dynamos of energy.

As simply put as possible, love is the force out of which being comes.

Love is the greatest force in the universe.  Nothing can stand against it.  It is much more powerful than your armies, your air forces, or your atomic bombs.

This is very, very, very hard for many to understand as the evidence all around seems to contradict it.  In order to understand this concept one must expand their perspective beyond the narrow struggles of this one planet and its complex and difficult history.  Without this expansion of perspective one will think that love has no power over violence and fear.

Love is Light and Light is Love, the great universal power.  This is the Law of Universal Love.

Love rules each individual.

Love is the rule of the Creator.

Follow this love and you will master all situations.


Love perceives the grace in another.

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


Love is a biological necessity, a force operating to one degree or another in all biological life.

Without love there is no physical commitment to life – no psychic hold.


All love affirms.

Love always involves freedom and loyalty.

Love does not demand sacrifice.


Love is of course always changing.

There is no one permanent state of deep mutual attraction in which two people are forever involved.

As an emotion love is mobile, and can change quite easily to anger or hatred, and back again.


Love is expressed in many ways.

The flow of love is enabled not by the chary (reluctant) conserver of its use, but by the constant user.


The expression of love is not confined to your own species nor is tenderness, loyalty, or concern.  It is the initial basic language from which all others spring, for all languages’ purposes rise from those qualities of love’s expression – the desire to communicate, create, explore, and to join with the beloved.



Further Explanations of Love

“Love is patient, love is kind.  It does not envy, it does not boast.  It is not proud.  It does not dishonor others, it is not self-seeking, it is not easily angered, it keeps no record of wrongs. Love does not delight in evil but rejoices with the truth.  It always protects, always trusts, always hopes, always perseveres.  And now these three remain:  faith, hope and love.  But the greatest of these is love.”

~ 1 Corinthians 13:4-7,13

“Love supports and cherishes each and all of us at the core of our being as the graceful power that enlivens all of existence itself.

The Love that stands within all of existence is the ultimate source of our own human sentiments of love in all of its forms.

Immersing more fully into this Love, we can more fully strengthen and refine our own particular expressions of love in our lives.

Yet, we do not always experience Love.

One reason this is so is because there is much in the world that distorts and constricts the expansive dynamics of Love.  There is pettiness, apathy, close-mindedness, greed, malevolence and hatred.

As we all know, at times this degradation of the inherent beauty and dignity of the human spirit can be profound.

Another reason we may not experience Love is because we ourselves can become less aware of its presence within us and therefore less attentive to it.

When our hearts are closed to Love we are less able to align ourselves with its grace or to allow it to express itself through us.  It becomes hidden, cloaked, obscured.

When we turn from Love we thereby turn from the deepest foundation and ultimate source of our being.  When we neglect our own love, we diminish the highest possibilities of our own true nature, and the extent to which we do this is the extent to which we feel incomplete, alienated and unfulfilled.

On the other hand, to live our lives moved by love, to any degree, is to live our lives illumined by the light of Love within us to that same degree and thus to more fully fulfill the promise of our birth.  This is why our profoundest and most human yearning, our most compelling longing, is to turn toward Love.

To turn toward Love – to return to Love – is to open our hearts to its presence within us and within others, and then to live our lives in steadier alignment with it.

The turn toward Love thus implies a movement of sorts, a transformation of our existence.  It begins within us when we feel various human sentiments associated with wanting, receiving and giving love.

This movement, this transformation, begins with and is supported throughout by our openness to the benevolent grace that is the nature of divine Love.

The discovery or recovery of Love softens and opens one’s hardened heart and releases the power of compassion within us.

Once the seed of Love has sprouted in our hearts, then it is important that we cultivate it.

Love is a living, pulsating, vital reality.  Because love is alive, it can wither if it is not nourished and thus become weak and ineffective.

We strengthen our love by consciously holding and feeding the flame of love in our hearts, allowing it to illumine our view of the world, and expressing its warmth and light with all of our being.

When we are absorbed in love, we become courageous in taking responsibility for our lives, in being just in the face of injustice, and in allowing the light of compassion to illumine our vision of others.”3



To Love Another

Love and understand your fellow man.  This is important.  Do not let anything or anyone sway you from this path.  Results are your reward.

You must first love yourself before you love another.

Love incites dedication, commitment.  It specifies.

You cannot, therefore, honestly insist that you love humanity and all people equally if you do not love one other person.

If you do not love yourself, it is quite difficult to love another.

Love yourselves and do yourselves just honor, and you will deal fairly with others.

By accepting yourself and joyfully being what you are, you fulfill your own abilities, and your simple presence can make others happy.

You cannot hate yourself and love anyone else.  It is impossible.  You will instead project all the qualities you do not think you possess upon someone else, do them lip service, and hate the other individual for possessing them.

Though you profess to love the other, you will try to undermine the very foundations of his or her being.

There are no divisions to love.

There is no basic difference between the love of a child for a parent, a parent for a child, a wife for a husband, a brother for a sister.

There are only various expressions and characteristics of love, and all love affirms.

[Love] can accept deviations from the ideal vision without condemning them.

Love does not compare the practical state of the beloved’s being with the idealized perceived one that is potential.


Love does not demand sacrifice.

Those who fear to affirm their own being also fear to let others live for themselves.

You do not help your children by keeping them chained to you, but you do not help your aged parents either by encouraging their sense of helplessness.


“The entity which is given constant and unremitting approval by those surrounding it suffers from the loss of the mirroring effect of those which reflect truthfully rather than unquestioningly.  Support, be harmonious, share in love, joy, and thanksgiving, but find love within truth, for each benefits from this support more than from the total admiration which overcomes discrimination.”4


“Look you to your love and thanksgiving for each other and join always in fellowship, correcting each broken strand of that affection with patience, comfort, and quietness.”5

“Love, as it is often experienced, allows an individual to take his sense of self-worth from another for a time, and to at least momentarily let the other’s belief in his goodness supersede his own beliefs in lack of worth.  I make a distinction between this and a greater love in which two individuals, knowing their own worth, are able to give and to receive.


The natural force of love is everywhere within you, and the normal methods of communication are always meant to bring you in greater contact with your fellow creatures.

It is an easy enough matter to shout to the skies:  “I love my fellow man,” when on the other hand you form no strong, enduring relationships with others.

It is easy to claim an equal love for all members of the species, but love itself requires an understanding that at your level of activity is based upon intimate experience.”6


“You cannot love someone you do not know – not unless you water down the definitions of love so much that it becomes meaningless.

To love someone, you must appreciate how that person differs from yourself and from others.

You must hold that person in mind so that to some extent love is a kind of meditation – a loving focus upon another individual.

Once you experience that kind of love you can translate it into other terms.  The love itself spreads out, expands, so that you can then see others in love’s light.

Love is naturally creative and explorative – that is, you want to creatively explore the aspects of the beloved one.  Even characteristics that would otherwise appear as faults attain a certain loving significance.  They are accepted – seen, and yet they make no difference.

Because these are still attributes of the beloved one, even the seeming faults are redeemed.

See your neighbor and yourself as perfection, then you will know true Love.”7

The real meaning of love is to be able to look upon your fellow human and see the Creator regardless of how this person is expressing himself.  This is true love.

Practice this love, see everything and everyone as the Creator and you will truly find your heaven without leaving the planet earth.



Love is Not Possession

Mark Booth writes, “All love, if it is true love, involves a letting go.”


“Love is most commonly confused with control.

Love is not controlling another.

Love is freedom and acceptance of another.

Your peoples do not understand the true meaning of Love.

You look upon love as possessing.

It should be giving.

Give of your thoughts, your time, yourselves to help others.

When you love others, you grant them their innate freedom and do not cravenly insist that they always attend you.

Live love as it was intended, not as a possessive attitude toward another.

Many of you feel that love is being married to a person, giving them the things they want or need, helping them in many material ways.

This is not true love, this is more of an attitude of possessing and claiming the person for your own personal property.

True love is that love in which you can look upon an individual and see them as all good, all perfect.”8


As Peace Pilgrim once said, “You do not possess any other human being, no matter how closely related that other may be.  No husband owns his wife; no wife owns her husband; no parents own their children.

When we think we possess people there is a tendency to run their lives for them, and out of this develop extremely inharmonious situations.  Only when we realize that we do not possess them, that they must live in accordance with their own inner motivations, do we stop trying to run their lives for them, and then we discover that we are able to live in harmony with them.

Anything that you strive to hold captive will hold you captive – and if you desire freedom you must give freedom.”



Higher vs. Lower Forms of Love

“Love vs. Lust:

Lust is the conditional desire for an object.

Love, on the other hand, is the unconditional appreciation for the subject, the Self, within the object.

Quite often an experience of what we might identify as love is actually a mixture of several different emotions, desires and projections.

For instance, what we interpret as love for another may be more an expression of fear of being alone.

We may desire another’s attention out of a sense of inferiority, or of superiority.

We may think we love others for some quality they possess when in fact we are projecting our own ideas, expectations and hopes onto them.

Another difference between different types, levels or forms of love centers on the motivations or intentions behind them.

In the lower forms our feelings are motivated to various degrees by the gratification of desires, satisfaction of our predispositions, sense of control over another, or the meeting of our demands.

In such instances, we turn to an object of some sort in hopes that it will give us pleasure.

What we call love can therefore actually be a form of self-centered exploitation of something or someone so that we ourselves may experience some sort of happiness.

In this case, our love is conditional love, since it is based on the presence of particular conditions.

Higher forms of love, on the other hand, are those that do not turn on manipulative intentions.

They express purer and more selfless delight in something for being what it is, in its own integrity, not for how it can satisfy us.

Higher love is unconditional love.”9



Characteristics of Higher Love:

  • All-encompassing of one’s being
  • Refined and pure more than they are coarse and mixed
  • Intense more than vague
  • Focused on one’s beloved rather than driven by selfish motivations
  • Unconditional rather than conditional
  • Appreciative of intangible essences rather than only of physical characteristics
  • Directed towards that which is abiding more than that which is temporary
  • Experienced and expressed continually rather than sporadically
  • Grounded within one’s own being rather than derived outwardly only



Love and Sex

“You have put love into very definite categories, so that its existence is right only under the most limited conditions.  Love goes underground, but springs up in distorted forms and exaggerated tendencies.

Presently, at least in the Western world, you equate sex and love.

You imagine that sexual expression is the only one natural to love.

Love, in other words, must it seems express itself exclusively through the exploration, in one way or another, of the beloved’s sexual portions.

This is hardly the only limitation placed upon love’s expression, however.

I am saying that deeper bonds of biological and spiritual love lie at the basis of all personal and cultural relationships, a love that transcends your ideas of sexuality.

The great human qualities of love, strength, compassion, intellect and imagination do not belong to one sex or the other.

Love exists whether or not it is sexually expressed, though it is natural for love to seek expression.

Love implies loyalty.  It implies commitment.

This applies to lesbian and homosexual relationships as well as to heterosexual ones.  In your society, however, identity is so related to sexual stereotypes that few people know themselves well enough to understand the nature of love, and to make any such commitments.


Love seeks expression and creativity.

Sexual expression is one way that love seeks creativity.  It is hardly the only way, however.

Love finds expression through the arts, religion, play, and helpful actions toward others.  It cannot be confined to sexual expression only, nor can rules be given as to how often normal adults should sexually express themselves.


Love can be expressed quite legitimately through the arts.

Many natural artists in any field normally express love through such creative endeavors, rather than through sexual actions.

This does not mean that such persons never have sexual encounters that are enjoyable, and even of an enduring nature.

It means that the thrust of their love is, overall, expressed through the production of art, through which it seeks a statement that speaks in other than corporeal terms.


Sexual encounters are a natural part of love’s expression, but they are not the limit of love’s expressions.

Again, it is natural to express love through sexual acts – natural and good.  It is not natural to express love only through sexual acts.”10



Love and Hatred

“Love is propelled by all of the elements of natural aggression, and it is powerful; yet because you have made such divisions between good and evil, love appears to be weak and violence strong.

Love and hate are both based upon self-identification in your experience.  You do not bother to love or hate persons you cannot identify with at all.  They leave you relatively untouched.  They do not elicit deep emotion.

Hatred always involves a painful sense of separation from love, which may be idealized.

A person you feel strongly against at any given time upsets you because he or she does not live up to your expectations.  The higher your expectations the greater any divergence from them seems.

If you hate a parent it is precisely because you expect such love.  A person from whom you expect nothing will never earn your bitterness.

In a strange manner, then, hatred is a means of returning to love; and left alone and expressed it is meant to communicate a separation that exists in relation to what is expected.

Love, therefore, can contain hate very nicely.

Hatred can contain love and be driven by it, particularly by an idealized love.

You “hate” something that separates you from a loved object.  It is precisely because the object is loved that it is so disliked if expectations are not met.

You may love a parent, and if the parent does not seem to return the love and denies your expectations, then you may “hate” the same parents because of the love that leads you to expect more.

The hatred is meant to get you your love back.  It is supposed to lead to a communication from you, stating your feelings – clearing the air, so to speak, and bringing you closer to the love object.

Hatred is not the denial of love, then, but an attempt to regain it, and a painful recognition of circumstances that separate you from it.

If you understood the nature of love you would be able to accept feelings of hatred.

In personal contact, you can be quite aware of an enduring love for another person, and still recognize moments of hatred when separations of a kind exist that you resent because of the love you know involved.

To deny the existence of hate then is to deny love.

It is not that those emotions are opposites.  It is that they are different aspects, and experienced differently.

To some extent you want to identify with those you feel deeply about.

You do not love someone simply because you associate portions of yourself with another.

You often do love another individual because such a person evokes within you glimpses of your own “idealized” self.

The loved one draws your best from you.  In his or her eyes you see what you can be.  In the other’s love you sense your potential.

Yet, in the fabric of experience, love can be predominant even while it is not static; and if so then there is always a vision toward the ideal, and some annoyance because of the differences that naturally occur between the actualized and the vision.

There are adults who quail when one of their children says, “I hate you.”  Often children quickly learn not to be so honest.  What the child is really saying is, “I love you so.  Why are you so mean to me?”  Or, “What stands between us and the love for you that I feel?”

The child’s antagonism is based upon a firm understanding of its love.

Parents, taught to believe that hatred is wrong, do not know how to handle such a situation.

Punishment simply adds to the child’s problem.

If a parent shows fear, then the child is effectively taught to be afraid of this anger and hatred before which the powerful parent shrinks.

The young one is conditioned then to forget such instinctive understanding, and to ignore the connection between hatred and love.”11



Love, Hatred & Mankind

“It is possible to love your fellow human beings on a grand scale, while at times hating them precisely because they so often seem to fall short of that love.

When you rage against humanity it is because you love it.

Though sometimes you may think that you hate mankind.

You may consider people insane, the individual creatures with whom you share the planet.

You may rail against what you think of as their stupid behavior, their bloodthirsty ways, and the inadequate and short-sighted methods that they use to solve their problems.

All of this is based upon your idealized concept of what the race should be – your love for your fellow man, in other words.

But your love can get lost if you concentrate upon those variations that are less than idyllic.

When you think you hate the human race most, you are actually caught in a dilemma of love.

You are comparing the human race to your loving idealized conception of it.  In this case however you are losing sight of the actual people involved.

You are putting love on such a plane that you divorce yourself from your real feelings, and do not recognize the loving emotions that are the basis for your discontent.

Your affection has fallen short of itself in your experience because you have denied the impact of this emotion, for fear that the beloved – in this case the race as a whole – will not measure up to it.

If, instead, you allowed yourself to free the feeling of love that is actually behind your dissatisfaction, then it alone would allow you to see the loving characteristics in the race that now escape your observation to a large degree.”12



An Analogy of Unconditional Love

“Let us give the example of the man who sees all the poker hands. He then knows the game. It is but child’s play to gamble, for it is no risk. The other hands are known. The possibilities are known and the hand will be played correctly but with no interest.

Let us re-examine this metaphor and multiply it into the longest poker game you can imagine, a lifetime. The cards are love, dislike, limitation, unhappiness, pleasure, etc. They are dealt and re-dealt and re-dealt continuously. You may, during this incarnation begin — and we stress begin — to know your own cards. You may begin to find the love within you. You may begin to balance your pleasure, your limitations, etc. However, your only indication of other-selves’ cards is to look into the eyes.

You cannot remember your hand, their hands, perhaps even the rules of this game. This game can only be won by those who lose their cards in the melting influence of love; can only be won by those who lay their pleasures, their limitations, their all upon the table face up and say inwardly: ‘All, all of you players, each other-self, whatever your hand, I love you.’

This is the game: to know, to accept, to forgive, to balance, and to open the self in love.”13



The Span of a God’s Love

“Suksmatara is the ‘finest’ form of love.  It moves in the deep stillness of the soul underneath the noisy surface of one’s constantly changing feelings.  It is strong, yet gentle; embracing, yet expansive; captivating, yet liberating; it is selfless, compassionate, giving.”14


“The span of a god’s love can perhaps equally hold within its vision the existences of all individuals at one time in an infinite loving glance that beholds each person, seeing each with all his or her peculiar characteristics and tendencies.

Such a god’s glance would delight in each person’s difference from each other person.

This would not be a blanket love, a soupy porridge of a glance in which individuality melted, but a love based on a full understanding of each individual.

The emotion of love brings you closest to an understanding of the nature of All That Is.”15



The Bhagavad Gita Lists a Number of Yogic Virtues Associated with Spiritual Love:

  • Fearlessness
  • Clarity of essence
  • Steadfastness
  • Generosity
  • Study of sacred texts
  • Not wishing harm
  • Truthfulness
  • Absence of anger
  • Renunciation
  • Serenity
  • Aversion to fault-finding
  • Compassion for all beings
  • Free of greedy desire
  • Gentleness
  • Vigor
  • Patience
  • Fortitude
  • Without malice
  • Without excessive pride



Supreme Devotion

“At the preparatory levels of devotion, one’s love and attention may be directed to an outward object of some sort that is understood to be different from oneself.

Here, God is thought of as “out there” somewhere, perhaps localized in a particular place or identified with a specific form, to which one offers one’s reverence.

This is a dualistic devotion based on the perceived difference between the subject and object of one’s love.

At the level of supreme devotion, one remains immersed in love, both as a constant way of being and as an abiding state of being.”16


“The goal of meditation is parabhakti, supreme devotion:

the purest love, the greatest love,

the highest love.

When you have this love,

you feel the same toward everyone.

Even though in the beginning

this love is very one-pointed

you love God, you love the Guru,

you love your own inner Self.

Once the fountain of love

begins to flow in your being,

this love is for everyone.”  Swami Chidvilasananda


“One who is disciplined in yoga

sees the Self dwelling in all beings

and all beings dwelling in the Self.

One sees the same [Self], at all times.

One who sees Me everywhere

and sees everything in Me:

I am not lost for him,

and he is not lost for Me.”

Spoken by Krishna – Bhagavad Gita: Chapter 6



“Be a sweet melody in the great orchestration, instead of a discordant note.  The medicine this sick world needs is love.  Hatred must be replaced by love, and fear by faith that love will prevail.”  – Peace Pilgrim


  1. Elkins, Rueckert, McCarty, The Law of One,
  2. Elkins, Rueckert, McCarty, The Law of One, Session 15.21,
  3. Mahony, William, Exquisite Love, Sarvabhava Press, 2014
  4. Elkins, Rueckert, McCarty, The Law of One, Session 101.8,
  5. Elkins, Rueckert, McCarty, The Law of One, Session 105.22,
  6. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of Personal Reality, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1974
  7. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of the Psyche: Its Human Expression, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1979
  8. Rogers, Walt, The Brown Notebook, 1958-1960
  9. Mahony, William, Exquisite Love, Sarvabhava Press, 2014
  10. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of the Psyche: Its Human Expression, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1979
  11. Roberts, Jane, Seth Speaks: The Eternal Validity of the Soul, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1972
  12. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of Personal Reality, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1974
  13. Elkins, Rueckert, McCarty, The Law of One, Session 50.7,
  14. Mahony, William, Exquisite Love, Sarvabhava Press, 2014
  15. Roberts, Jane, The Nature of the Psyche: Its Human Expression, Amber-Allen Publishing, 1979
  16. Mahony, William, Exquisite Love, Sarvabhava Press, 2014


Return to Free Library

Return to Human Life Menu

Previous Article                                                                         Next Article