Although Punishment may be meted out by spirit beings other than the Higher spirit, it will be inflicted via the Higher spirit nonetheless. Furthermore the Higher spirit appears to be able to mete out punishment on its own accord.
Thus conscience is essentially us, but the immortal soul telling us off.
The end result - the output as it were - may be appalling feelings of guilt and high emotion. There may be remorse, and in extreme cases fear and madness, which then may become 'demons'.
And demons come back in our dreams, or they may re-emerge as hallucinations or visions. Lady Macbeth knew this cycle all too well.
Demons can be inflicted on us, but those we have inflicted on others may well return to haunt us - see types of demons.
We may be someone with no apparent conscience, a person whose every act is golem like. Given that wisdom, conscience, bliss, divine love and inspiration all come from the Higher spirit, a golem by definition is not at peace, unable to be imaginative and has no sense of right or wrong – no inherent sense of ‘morality’. It functions to survive - a dog in a dog eat dog world. But even a dog has to sleep.................
Nightmares of a ferocious kind may be the demons of conscience. It is thus not actually possible to escape - Freddy Kruger lies in wait.
How it works
What really starts the process is the person’s thoughts………
The thought in this case acts like a prayer – an unwitting evil prayer. The person may be thinking about what they have done to someone – killed them, robbed them, lied in their research work so that a false result ensues, fiddled their insurance claims, in essence any form of hurt and HATE, occasionally triggered by memory gets recorded in perceptions and off it goes along with all the other perceptions. And the composer spots it straight away. This thought then acts like a a trigger for the composer to start working.
What may also be being received are inputs from other spirit entities, including dead relatives that have been wronged, this is shown as a dotted line. The type of experience is inter composer communication, but the input is simply information on hurt inflicted - demons inflicted on others - alive or dead. If you have inflicted a demon on another person or creature, that demon is known by your composer. In effect, your composer knows from the other composers what demons you have inflicted [spirit entity on the diagram].
Depending on how spiritually open the person is, the composer will then construct an hallucination, vision or dream (nightmare) that matches the severity of the demon it has detected. It is worth remembering that not all demons are yours - ones you have created, some have been inflicted on you and you are getting due warning of the problem, but where memory tells you, you have inflicted hurt, then you are getting the nightmares you deserve!
The outcome is then fed back to the person in the form of the constructed nightmare, or vision or hallucination. Even when the person is not at all spiritually open, they may still feel unease or apprehension, fear, guilt, or as they say 'something pricking their conscience'.
There is one other thing that can happen here and that is the denial of healing energy. People get sick! It would seem that this happens only after quite a long campaign by the Higher spirit to make the person see sense, but eventually the composer simply turns off the renewal energy supply and the person slowly and rather miserably dies.
The Greeks personified any infringement of ‘Divine Justice’ by calling her Nemesis...
Ralph Waldo Emerson
This is the ancient doctrine of Nemesis, who keeps watch in the Universe and lets no offence go unchastised. The Furies, they said, are attendants on Justice
Nemesis was the spirit of divine punishment against those who succumbed to hubris. Nemesis was thus personified as a remorseless goddess capable of pursuing the perpetrator endlessly. The name Nemesis is related to the Greek word νείμειν, meaning "to give what is due".
Hubris included acts which ‘offended or challenged the gods and their laws’. It was considered the greatest sin of the ancient Greek world. There was a long list of acts of hubris, but in essence the were acts of hurt and HATE.
Interestingly, the Greeks believed hubris was most evident in the public and private actions of the powerful and rich.
The Furies known as the Erinyes, were responsible for punishing contravention of acts of hurt by one human being against another. In Hesiod, they are named as Alecto, Magaera and Tisiphone. Whenever an act of punishment or vengeance occurs in Greek myth, the furies are invoked and their fury increases according to the severity of the crime. The Furies represent a number of related activities/functions:
- Alecto - Anger as her name suggests
- Magaera - the goddess of Vengeance
- Tisiphone - was the goddess of Punishment.
The Furies also had a role in ensuring the systems of the universe weren’t corrupted in any way – protecting the code to use the analogy; for example, Heraclitus declared that if Helios decided to change the course of the Sun through the sky, they would prevent him from doing so. They were also the persecutors of mortal men and women who broke ‘natural laws’. One of the more intriguing qualities of the Furies was that they often had the effect of driving their victims insane.
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- 101 Zen stones - The subjugation of the ghost
- Albertus Magnus – On union with God - Adversity
- Albertus Magnus – On union with God - Conscience
- Blake, William - Considerate age, my Lord, views motives And not acts
- Boethius - The Consolation of Philosophy - Think of the extent of the weakness impeding the wicked
- Boethius - The Consolation of Philosophy - What you thought of as the entirely undeserved power of the wicked
- Bozzano, Professor Ernesto - Psychic phenomena at the moment of death – 45 The death of Dr. Albert Braudâo
- Burroughs, Caisho - And there, going to make water, the Ghost of the Gentlewoman did appear to him
- Burroughs, Caisho - The Ghost of the Courtisan did appear to him and prophesied he should be slain in a Duell, which accordingly happened
- Cirlot on scales
- Cirlot on the Furies
- Coleridge, Samuel Taylor - To an unfortunate woman at the theatre
- Croiset, Gerard - The man being blackmailed by his girlfriend
- Dawkins, Professor Richard - The God delusion
- Dawkins, Professor Richard - The God Delusion - Conscience
- Dickinson, Emily - Who is it seeks my Pillow Nights
- Dostoyevsky - Crime and punishment
- Dr Robert Crookall - More Astral projections – Mr Thomas Heslop, of East Bolden, Co Durham has an OBE
- Dr. Vincent Gubernari is told of his imminent death
- Dürer, Albrecht - Symbolism - Nemesis
- Ernesto Bozzano, Professor - The parapsychological manifestations of animals – 44 The cat came back, it did not stay away
- Eusevgny Faygdish – Mystic Cosmos - Black and white as a metaphor
- Gladstone, William Ewart - Don’t hurt - Political franchise only for those who do not hurt
- Hack Tuke, Daniel – Sickness - Jaundice induced by powerful emotions – Anger, Fear, Anxiety and Shame
- Hack Tuke, Daniel – Sickness - Qualms induced by powerful emotions
- Hesiod - Theogony - 04 The emotions
- Hesiod - Works and Days - Justice and Conscience
- Jami - SALÁMÁN AND ABSÁL – from Part I
- Jeremiah 31
- Jeremy Bentham - The Principles of Morals and Legislation - On Adversity
- Jesus - Luke 12 - Nothing is covered up that will not be revealed
- Kant, Immanuel - Dreams of a Spirit Seer - 10 Chapter Two
- Kant, Immanuel - Dreams of a Spirit Seer - The invalidity of the threat of hell
- Kant, Immanuel - Quotes - Demons
- Laubscher, B J F – Has a vision of the death of the little girl who looked after his child
- Laubscher, B J F – One piece of this washing was an old white blouse of mine and blood was seeping on to it
- Neiye - Verse 12
- Ouspensky, P D - The Fourth Way - On conscience
- Ovid - Metamorphoses - The Furies
- Qu'ran - Conscience - Taqwa
- Qu'ran - Good and bad - Al-Baqarah:216
- Rogo, D Scott - Leaving the Body - Contacting the Higher spirit for healing
- Romans 2:14
- Romans 2:23
- Ruzbihan Baqli – The Unveiling of Secrets – At the tomb of Abu Muslim
- Saadi - The Gulistan of Sa‘di – 11 from The Manners of Kings Solitude
- Saint Teresa of Avila - Imagination versus true experience
- Tennyson, Alfred Lord - In Memoriam A H H - Tis better to have loved and lost
- Urantia Book - Paper 132 - The Sojourn at Rome - Good and evil
- Vignoli, Tito - On conscience and punishment
- Waller, Edmund - Divine Poems - 04 Divine Love
- Yeats, W B - Selected poems - Vacillation
- Zohar - I 034a – The Letter Samekh
- Zoroastrian - Symbols and concepts - Free will and Sraosha