Posts Tagged ‘Self-Observation’

265 – Being Different

Is there a difference between self-remembering and self-observaton? If there is, what is it?

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265 Leviathan

It’s probably not what you think, but you may have a choice if you can just reach a little higher. Esoteric teachings show us that raising our level is much better than meeting Leviathan on his own turf.

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262 – Diplopia

Double your pleasure, double your fun. Observe from two centers instead of one. This is an important tool in the process of self-development. Unfortunately most people are too busy observing others to observe themselves in even one center let alone two.

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262 – Being Observed

We speak of self-observation because there is a need, if we wish to develop. We can also get a boost from being observed, if we wish to develop.

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Seeing what we’re like doesn’t ever seem to be fun or easy. If it is, we’re probably not seeing what we’re like. It’s more likely we’ve been led into the land of imagination by our two giant guides, Pride and Vanity. Sometimes though, if we’re sincere and work as instructed, we do get a glimpse of something more Real than…

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246 – Being Buffered

This is a good one. Someone is actually observing himself. It’s possible. It can happen if we follow instructions and value self-development.

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About Esoteric Talks

"No good deed goes unpunished."

The person most frequently credited as the originator of the phrase is playwright Clare Boothe Luce. Also credited have been playwright Noel Coward, writer Oscar Wilde, journalist Walter Winchell and the late Washington Post writer Bill Gold. The original idea is probably an ancient proverb.

Appearing cynical on the surface, a closer examination of human nature reveals the False Personality to be incredibly vengeful and petty due to its hubris.

Plato has Socrates say, "An unexamined life is not worth living." The reason no good deed goes unpunished is because most people are living lives not worth living. If you feel a sting, that probably means you are spending more time and energy examining the lives of others than you are examining your own.