Blue Time or Rest Therapeutics
Upon the mysterious threshold of the Temple of Delphi, a Greek maxim existed, which was engraved in the stone and stated: Homo Nosce te Ipsum, “Man know thyself and thou shalt know the Universe and the Gods.”
In the final instance, it is obvious, evident and clear that the study of oneself and serene reflection conclude in the quietude and in the silence of the mind. When the mind is quiet and in silence (not only in the intellectual level, but in each and every one of the forty-nine subconscious departments) then the Newness emerges. The Essence, the consciousness, comes out of the bottle, and the awakening of the soul, the Ecstasy, the Samadhi, occurs. The daily practice of meditation transforms us radically. People who do not work on the annihilation of the “I” are like butterflies that flutter from one school to another. They have yet to find their center of permanent gravity. Therefore, they die as failures, without ever having achieved the inner Self-realization of their Being. The awakening of the consciousness is only possible by means of liberating ourselves from mental dualism and by emancipating ourselves from the struggle of the antitheses or from intellectual surges. Any subconscious, infra-conscious and unconscious submerged struggle is converted into an impediment for the liberation of the Essence (soul). Every antithetical battle (as insignificant and unconscious as it might appear) indicates, accuses, and aims to obscure points which are ignored and unknown within the atomic infernos of the human being. To reflect, observe and know these infrahuman aspects, these obscure points of oneself, is indispensable in order to achieve the absolute quietude and silence of the mind. Only in the absence of the “I” is it possible to experience and live the Integral Revolution and the Revolution of the Dialectic.
Blue Time or Rest Therapeutics has basic rules without which it would be impossible to emancipate ourselves from the mortifying shackles of the mind. These rules are:
1. Relaxation: It is indispensable to relax the body for meditation; no muscle should remain with tension. It is urgent to provoke and to regulate drowsiness by will. It is evident that with the wise combination of drowsiness and meditation, that which is called Illumination will be the outcome.
2. Retrospection: What are we looking for in retrospection? Due to the mechanical life that he lives in, the intellectual animal forgets the Self. Thus, he falls into fascination. He goes around with his consciousness asleep, without remembering what he did at the moment of rising from his bed, without knowing the first thoughts of the day, his actions and the places he has been to.
The objective of retrospection is the acquisition of awareness of one’s behavior or actions of the past. When carrying out the retrospection, we should not put any objections to the mind; we will recall memories of past actions, from the moment of beginning the retrospection to the desired moment in our lives. We should study each memory without becoming identified with it.
3. Serene Reflection: First, before any thoughts surge, we need to become fully aware of the mood that we are in. Serenely observe our mind; pay full attention to any mental form which appears on the screen of the intellect.
It is necessary to become sentries of our own mind during any given agitated activity, and to then stop for an instant and observe it.
4. Psychoanalysis: Examine, estimate and inquire about the origin, and root of every thought, memory, affection, emotion, feeling, resentment, etc., while they emerge from within the mind.
During psychoanalysis, one must examine, evaluate, inquire, and find out the origin of, the cause of, the reason for, or the fundamental motive for each thought, memory, image and association as they emerge from the bottom of the subconsciousness.
5. Mantralization or Koan: The objectives of this phase are:
a) To mix the magical forces of mantras or koans in our inner universe.
b) To awaken the consciousness.
c) To internally accumulate christic atoms of high voltage.
In this psychological work, the intellect must assume a psychological, receptive, integral, unitotal, complete, tranquil and profound state. One achieves this unitotal receptive state with the koans or phrases that control the mind.
6. Superlative Analysis: Consists of an introspective knowledge of oneself. During deep meditation, introversion is indispensable.
In that state, one will work in the process of the comprehension of the “I” or defect that one wants to disintegrate. The Gnostic student will concentrate on the psychological aggregate and will maintain it on the screen of the mind. Above all, it is indispensable to be sincere with oneself.
Superlative analysis consists of two phases which are:
a) Self-exploration: To investigate, within the depths of our consciousness and in the 49 levels of our subconsciousness, when that the defect first manifested itself in our lives, when it last manifested itself and in which moment it has had more strength to manifest itself.
b) Self-discovery: To investigate what are the nourishing foods of the “I.” To fraction and divide the defect in various parts and to study each part in order to get to know the kind of “I’s” it originates from and the kind of “I’s” that originate from it.
7. Self-judgment: To seat the defect being studied in the defendant’s chair. To bring to judgment the damages it causes to the consciousness and the benefits that the annihilation of the defect being judged would bring into our life.
8. Prayer: One will supplicate (ask) the Divine Mother Kundalini, our inner and individual Mother, with much fervor. One will talk to her with frankness and introvert all the defects and faults that one has, so that She, who is the only one capable of disintegrating the “I’s,” will disintegrate them at their very roots.
It is pleasant and interesting to attend the meditation halls (Gnostic Sanctuaries) any time one is able to do so.
It is essential to always practice meditation with closed eyes so as to avoid external sensory perceptions.
-The Revolution of the Dialectic
The Ten Rules for Meditation
Scientific meditation has ten basic, fundamental rules. Without them, emancipation and liberation from the mortifying shackles of the mind is impossible.
1st Rule: Before the arising of any thought, be completely conscious of your psychological mood.
2nd Rule: Psychoanalysis: investigate the root and origin of each thought, remembrance, affection, emotion, feeling, resentment, etc. as they emerge from the mind.
3rd Rule: Serenely observe your mind; place perfect attention on all mental forms that appear on the screen of the intellect.
4th Rule: From moment to moment during the common and current course of daily life, remember and recall the “sensation of contemplation.”
5th Rule: The intellect must assume a psychological, receptive, integral, uni‑total, complete, tranquil, and profound state.
6th Rule: There must be continuity of purpose, tenacity, firmness, constancy, and insistence in the technique of meditation.
7th Rule: It is commendable to attend the meditation rooms of the Gnostic Lumisials anytime we can.
8th Rule: During any agitated or revolving activity, it is peremptory, urgent, and necessary to convert ourselves into watchers of our own mind, to stop at least for an instant to observe it.
9th Rule: It is indispensable and necessary to always practice with closed eyes, with the goal of avoiding the.
10th Rule: Absolute relaxation of the entire body, and the wise combination of meditation with drowsiness.
Beloved reader, the moment has arrived in order to judiciously weigh and analyze these ten scientific rules of meditation.
A: The principle, base, and living foundation of Samadhi (ecstasy), consists of previous introspective knowledge of oneself. It is indispensable to introvert ourselves during deepest meditation. We must start to profoundly know the psychological mood that precedes the appearance of any mental form in the intellect. It is urgent to comprehend that all thoughts that emerge from within our mind are always preceded by pain or pleasure, happiness or sadness, like or dislike.
B: Serene reflection. Examine, estimate, and inquire about the origin, cause, reason, or fundamental motive of every thought, remembrance, image, affection, desire, etc., as they emerge from the mind. Self‑discovery and self‑revelation are in this second rule.
C: Serene observation. Pay perfect attention to every mental form that makes its appearance on the screen of the intellect.
D: We must convert ourselves into spies of our own mind by contemplating it in action from instant to instant.
E: The chitta (mind) is transformed into vrittis (vibratory waves). The mind is like a pleasant and tranquil lake. When a rock falls into this lake, bubbles emerge from the bottom. All the different thoughts are perturbed ripples on the surface of the waters. During meditation, let the lake of the mind remain still, without waves, serene, and profound.
F: Fickle people who are voluble, versatile, changeable, without firmness, without willpower, will never achieve ecstasy, satori, samadhi.
G: It is obvious that scientific meditation can be practiced individually in an isolated way, as well as in a group of like-minded people.
H: The soul must be liberated from the body, affections, and the mind. It is evident, clear, and obvious that when the soul is emancipated from the intellect, it is radically liberated from the rest.
I: It is urgent, indispensable, and necessary to eliminate perceptions of the external senses during interior profound meditation.
J: It is indispensable to relax the body for meditation; let no muscle remain tense. It is urgent to provoke and regulate drowsiness at will.
It is evident, clear, and unarguable that illumination is the outcome of the wise combination of drowsiness and meditation.
Upon the mysterious threshold of the Temple of Delphi, a Grecian maxim was engraved in the stone that said, Homo Nosce Te Ipsum... “Man, know thyself, and thou will know the universe and its gods.”
In the final instance, it is obvious, evident, and clear that the study of oneself and serene reflection conclude in the quietude and silence of the mind.
When the mind is quiet and in silence — not only in the intellectual level, but in all and each one of the forty-nine subconscious departments — then the Newness emerges. The Essence, the consciousness, is unbottled, and the awakening of the soul, that is to say, the ecstasy, the samadhi, the satori of the saints occurs.
The mystical experience of Reality transforms us radically. People who have never directly experienced the Truth live like butterflies going from school to school. They have yet to find their center of cosmic gravitation. Therefore, they die as failures, and without having achieved the so longed for realization of the Innermost Self.
The awakening of the consciousness, of the Essence, of the soul or Buddhata, is only possible by liberating, emancipating ourselves from the mental dualism, from the struggle of the antitheses, of the intellectual waves.
Any subconscious, infra-conscious, or unconscious, submerged struggle turns into an impediment for the liberation of the Essence (soul).
Every antithetical battle, as insignificant and unconscious as it might appear, indicates, accuses, aims to obscure points that are ignored, unknown within the atomic infernos of the human being.
To reflect, observe, and know these infra-human aspects, these obscure points of oneself, is indispensable in order to achieve the absolute quietude and silence of the mind.
To experience that which is not of time is only possible while in absence of the “I.”
-The Magic of the Runes