Kamaloka – The positive develops out of the negative (3 – End)

My new book will speak to what I am learning of ways we can assist the so-called dead in their intense longing to remove anything that impedes the soul’s growth during Kamaloka. Truly, my friends, we are all in this together.

The great Rudolf Steiner Quotes Site

I thus realise all the effects of my deeds and thereby absorb the force to wipe them away. And during this time in Kamaloka — which lasts a third of the earth-life — I absorb all the forces which may be expressed as an intense longing in the now disembodied soul, to remove everything which destroys perfection by retarding the soul’s evolution.

If you ponder over this you will see that man himself makes his own Karma, that is, that he has in himself the wish to become such that everything undesirable may be wiped out. Thus is Karma prepared, during this particular time. We incorporate into our souls the force which we must take up between death and rebirth, in order to bring about in the next incarnation that configuration of our life which we are able to regard as the right one. This is how Karma is created…

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Kamaloka – The positive develops out of the negative (2 of 3)

Sometimes the concepts Rudolf Steiner propose are challenging but stick with this one. The book I am working on will add a piece that will benefit the so-called dead.

The great Rudolf Steiner Quotes Site

If you have lived here between birth and death with many hundreds of men, these men have experienced something through you. But here in physical life you cannot feel that which those others felt and experienced through you, you only experience what they make you go through. After death this is reversed, and it is essential that we should experience everything in this review which others have suffered through us. Thus we undergo the effects of the last earth existence, and the task of these years really lies in our experiencing them.

Now, while we are undergoing these effects, the experience is transformed in us into forces, and it happens in the following manner: Suppose I have offended a man, who has thereby suffered bitterly. During Kamaloka I now experience this bitterness myself. I go through it as my own experience. And while I now experience it, it makes good…

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