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From: Jonas Sunshine (
Subject:         Re: To: Jonas, re do your thing and l do my thing. Easy
Date: September 23, 2014 at 10:58 am PST

In Reply to: To: Jonas, re do your thing and l do my thing. Easy posted by Gina on September 23, 2014 at 2:09 am:

thanks for the book tip, i will look into it.

Themistocea said to Pythagoras:
'follow nature'
(Isaac Jennings, our boi!)

Themistoclea (The Oracle of Delphi) and Pathagoras (changed the world)

On exposing herself to the rays of the rising sun, their vibration threw her into a kind of ecstasy,

she was quite indifferent to popular superstition and idolatry; a feeling of horror overcame her at the sacrifices of animals.

Theoclea must have been stirred when she saw Pythagoras for the first time, and heard his eloquent voice resound among the columns of the sanctuary of Apollo! She felt the presence of the initiator for whom she was waiting, she recognized her master. She wished to know; knowledge would come by him; he would make this inner world speak, this world she bore within herself!—He, on his side, must have recognized in her, with sure and penetrating glance, the living, thrilling soul he was seeking, ... No sooner had their eyes met, their lips spoken, than an invisible chain bound the sage of Samos to the young priestess, who listened to him without a word, drinking in his utterances with eager, attentive eyes. Some one has said that a profound vibration enables poet and lyre to recognize one another as they approach. Thus did Pythagoras and Theoclea recognize one another.

The future of Greece and the destiny of the whole world were at stake.

As she listened to Pythagoras, Theoclea passed through wonderful sensations. All he said was branded in letters of fire in her mind. These things appeared to her both marvellous and yet well known. Instead of hearing something new she seemed to be recalling what she had already learned.

His mission both restored and infused new light. In that wonderful temple he found Theoclea, a priestess of Apollo, who belonged to one of the leading hereditary priestly families. This remarkable girl positively disliked most things which attracted others, and she was of so deeply spiritual a nature that she seemed to require none of those accessories to devotion, or aids to mystic development, which seem usually necessary. She exposed herself to the rays of the rising sun, their vibrations developed in her a true ecstasy. Feeling herself attracted to some higher world than earth, to which she had not yet found the key, she was at once attracted by that much deeper teaching, and by the far nobler influence exerted by Pythagoras than she was able to obtain from the priests of the Delphic temple, whose instructions and ceremonies by no means satisfied her. It is said that he and she recognized each other immediately, who must work together for the elevation of humanity. Pythagoras at that time was in his prime; his eloquence was amazing, and his presence so enchanting that the very atmosphere became lighter, and the intelligence of those around him awakened to an extent far beyond the usual. From this time on the work of this mighty Sage made an impression in Greece far greater than that of any other teacher, and his school was at once renowned for the extreme purity of its philosophy and its astounding depth of insight into the profoundest mysteries of the universe. Pythagoras and Theoclea worked together for a full year at Delphi in complete concert, and before he took his departure he had fully prepared her to carry on virtually identical to his own; thus did he demonstrate the underlying principle of ancient Co-Masonry which always assigns to woman an equal place with man in the celebration of all mysteries, wisely drawing a horizontal line between classes of individuals solely on account of qualification, never an absurd perpendicular line based on sex differentiation.

He imbibed her potent exhalations and felt the invincible attraction uniting him, a thinking atom, to her bosom, an inseparable portion of herself. The Sages whom he had consulted had told him that it was from her that all things spring. From nothing comes nothing. The soul proceeds from water and from fire, but this subtle emanation of the primal element issues from them only to revert. Nature, said they, is sightless and inflexible; resign thyself to her unchanging laws.

An early root to ethical vegan-ism and even quantum physics (a beyond religion and science merger and agnosticly of natures laws in Orthopathy) and a Hygienic foundation the 5 points that come from our boi Pathagy, as does the quote we see commonly ascribed to Hippocrates, and but partially quoted, a Pythagorean student "Everyone has a doctor in him or her; we just have to help it in its work. The natural healing force within each one of us is the greatest force in getting well. Our food should be our medicine. Our medicine should be our food. But to eat when you are sick, is to feed your sickness."*K83*E9R-cNjtv2zdGgPO0DWaJkJjvzYbUsb9LT9G5*6ppX0R6k-FiEoqYIkwWJj37/1234213_10152053593401848_1259962345_n.jpg?width=750

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