Friday, August 31, 2007

What are you doing? , Neville Goddard, part 2

From : What are you doing?

Let us say you are in Los Angeles and want to be in New York City. You could enter the city on the fiery chariot of your contemplative thought by thinking from it, and no longer thinking from Los Angeles. You enter New York City by rising from your grave of flesh and blood in Los Angeles and meeting your Lord (your I AM) in the air. Do that and you will be happy in the doing, for that is how reality is created.

When you enter the state you desire to express and believe it is true, no earthly power can stop it from objectifying itself. And although you do not deliberately influence others, you influence everyone. As Sir James [Frazer?] said: “A man on this planet cannot raise a hand without influencing the farthest star in the heavens in its unified form.”

Practice the art of imagining, and you will discover you can go anywhere and enter any time without the aid of anyone. Move in your imagination, and people will respond because of your action. Dare to assume you are wealthy, and watch everyone play their parts to provide you with the wealth you claim to have. They will, for they are only yourself pushed out.

I ask you to test your imagination! Go all out and believe in what you have imagined. Do not try to influence anyone. Instead, put all of your energies into clarity of form.

If a certain desk designates that you are occupying a desired position, occupy that desk. Enter into the image, and you will realize your vision. Sit in the chair behind that desk and view the room. Persist in thinking from that point of view. If you do not physically occupy that chair tomorrow, and begin to doubt, ask yourself: “What am I doing, remembering and not imagining?” Then return to your chair behind that desk!

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cumin said...

Thanks for posting these Neville quotes. I liked the "I AM" Ballard essays too.

When I read the full version of this Neville lesson
I get a little hung for a stop around the dream descriptions. Neville explains them a little, but not enough for me to really understand his point. In a lot of his writings the dream descriptions seem important to him, but I am not always able to understand them.

Do you have any thoughts about the dream images from this lesson?

~~ Sabre ~~ said...

Don't feel bad.
A lot of Neville's dream images make me go " Wha?"
That's why I stick to quotes mostly.
I'm sure there are some out there that grasp the meanings of the dreams easily, but I'm not one of them.
And is an excellent source. Keep reading there with the quotes in context and don't worry too much about what you don't grasp instantly. There is plenty said there in plain English to get your mind going.

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