Thanks for sharing.
Laura said:Session Date: June 12th 2014
Q: (Pierre) Is the Cilician pirate story a transformation of something real that happened?
A: Caesar was on another kind of adventure of the scientific kind.
Q: (Pierre) Can you elaborate on this "scientific kind" of adventure?
A: Short travels with his teacher, Posidonius.
SeekinTruth said:I thought the questions about Gurdjieff were interesting, but this just blew my mind. AND to get to communicate with Caesar himself - with the years of avoiding putting time into communicating with "dead dudes," well, if you're going to, this is the kind of "dead dude" to get in touch with.
It is very interesting. Thanks Alana and Keit.Keit said:Alana said:And taking the C's answers (bolded) about the subject into account, it seems to be about who is being killed and the context/purpose behind the act, applying the law of three as a factor. I mean, look at our today world with its overabundance of psychopaths and followers! We need more Odysseuses and Caesars around!
Also consider Inuits way of dealing with psychopaths:
In a 1976 study anthropologist Jane M. Murphy, then at Harvard University, found that an isolated group of Yupik-speaking Inuits near the Bering Strait had a term (kunlangeta) they used to describe “a man who … repeatedly lies and cheats and steals things and … takes sexual advantage of many women—someone who does not pay attention to reprimands and who is always being brought to the elders for punishment.” When Murphy asked an Inuit what the group would typically do with a kunlangeta, he replied, “Somebody would have pushed him off the ice when nobody else was looking.”
Thank you, Laura. It was something divine. I hope you have more sessions with the soul of Caesar.Laura said:Redrock12 said:Wow! You have set a historical precedent folks. An actual interview with Julius Caesar.
Assuming it was he. I can only say that the "taste" was different, and the connection was slow and laborious as though interesting things were happening in the concept transducing stage of the contact. Ark had a profound reaction to it, more than me, so I thought that was interesting. Also notice that we had three at the board this time; I thought it might be necessary for this type of experiment. I would like to talk with Caesar again. It was so astonishing to do it that we did not have our full wits about us.
Strongly agree. Stoicism, and what was the early Christianity, seems to be completely opposite to what Christianity later became, new age's style. It seems that the Stoics have loved differently. A love that did not deny human fragility, but accepted it. That way they showed strength. They not had to lie to themselves, or believe in illusions to survive. And surely, as part of the knowledge of the self, learning how to die. All of that eradicated by the later Christianity. That could have been a high education to live and die, to have a real human life!. So, removed the foundation to learning how to love like Caesar and the Stoics, the sense of effort to develop our self, and just as important, stolen from Humanity how to live a life without the fear that paralyze us: "In the end you must be true to your own nature and fear nothing". Ave Caesar!.Chu said:You're not the only one, and for me it was specially in this part:
Caesar said:I was wrong to think I could change the masses by example. Humans are fickle and self-centered for the most part. Thus, if you wish to really effect changes, it can only be done by early education, and even then it is fragile and will not last. In the end you must be true to your own nature and fear nothing. If you do that you may make a difference after you are gone. That is not exactly what you are looking for, but there are no 3 pieces of advice that serve all events.
First, supposedly the "greatest man that ever lived" admits that he was wrong before anything else. How many of us have trouble admitting even small mistakes?
Second, his analysis about the masses and humanity: As "pessimistic" as it may seem to most, not sending a message of hope or salvation or whatever, well, it is WAY better than what religion has been saying for centuries. And it is the truth. We have been seeing it for some time now. We can only do what is right, and see.
Third, "be true to your own nature": And we know how hard that one is!
Fourth: "fear nothing". That man knew he was going to be assassinated and still didn't fear it. Compare that with fears that rule everyone's lives, every day.
This doesn't even start to describe how these words felt.
Leòmhann said:I had chills and thrilling reverberations of excitement and joy bounding from my innermost core while reading this session.