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William Butler Yeats' theory of Reincarnation Explained

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  • bob.makransky
    What is reincarnation? To begin with, reincarnation does not take place within a matrix of linear time. It s not as if e.g. you had a life in ancient Greece
    Message 1 of 1 , Oct 8 9:47 AM
      What is reincarnation? To begin with, reincarnation does not take
      place within a matrix of linear time. It's not as if e.g. you had a
      life in ancient Greece and then you died; then you had a life in
      ancient Rome and then you died; then you had a life in the Middle
      Ages and then you died; etc. Rather, all of your past and future
      lives are going on at once, in an eternal NOW moment.
      Think of it like this: survivors of near-death experiences often
      report seeing all the events that ever happened to them flash by them
      in no time at all. Thus it would seem that we experience the thought
      forms of our lives twice – once in linear fashion over a lifetime,
      and the second time around in timeless fashion at the moment of death.

      In an analogous manner, while there is indeed an evolution going on
      in the universe, this evolution is not taking place in linear time:
      it's all happening at once. Space and time have no objective
      existence. They are merely cognitive tools which evolved as sentient
      beings evolved, to enable them to focus upon one thing at a time
      instead of everything at once. The linearity of time is an illusion,
      a falsehood, which Eastern philosophers have termed maya or samsara.
      It is this false appearance that there is such a thing as an
      objective reality out there unfolding in linear time, which animates
      the striving of all sentient beings and keeps the wheel of
      reincarnation – of life and death and rebirth – turning.

      Babies (and even young children, who sometimes talk about memories
      from other lifetimes) are not as centered in a one-track existence as
      adults are. Babies and young children are consciously impinged upon
      by influences from other lives and probable realities which most
      adults have learned to ignore. The same socialization process which
      props up a baby's sense of being a unitary, abiding, separated
      individual also imprisons that individual in a furrow of inexorable
      linear temporality.

      For most people, 99.9% of decisions are made on the basis of socially-
      conditioned actions and reactions – what they were taught by their
      parents and society. But every now and then everyone has poignant
      moments – moments of consciousness or conscientiousness or
      conscience – when they sense that probable realities are branching
      off this way or that; or they feel echoes from other lifetimes and
      realities; or they hear voices from deep inside them. When this
      happens people feel connected to something more profound than their
      customary hustle and bustle; and that something is their true purpose
      in this lifetime – the reason they were born.

      Nobel laureate William Butler Yeats' channeled masterpiece A Vision
      explains the true nature of reincarnation – what it really is and how
      it really works. Starting this coming month Magical Almanac, Bob
      Makransky's free monthly ezine of astrology and magic, will be
      presenting a six-article series which explains the theory of
      reincarnation as described in A Vision. This series includes
      complete instructions for safe and easy techniques you can use on
      your own to run past life regressions and probable reality
      progressions; and to recapitulate memories from your present lifetime
      (thereby releasing the pent-up emotions which you have invested in
      your memories).

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      "We all to some extent meet again and again the same people and
      certainly in some cases form a kind of family of two or three or more
      persons who come together life after life until all passionate
      relations are exhausted, the child of one life the husband, wife,
      brother, sister of the next. Sometimes, however, a single
      relationship will repeat itself, turning its revolving wheel again
      and again."
      – William Butler Yeats, A Vision
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