Balance. Purpose. Enlightenment.
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I agree, it is a good point that you make.
In response to (both) Sir Lemfel and Madam Baughn, you make a valid point on which on I experientially concur. And Ernest Hemingway is one of the few (high minded) poets that I have had the honor to bask in the sun of his thoughts and blossom towards a more efficiently inspired existence. Sir Mark Twain can be included in this small group of genuinely inspired word smiths. I thank you both for the opportunity to share and become uplifted.
One thing that comes to mind here is the way one might compensate more fully in their work. It is a good feeling to prepare ahead of time, organize tools and supplies, build the mental picture of the steps to the finished product. In this way, by being more efficient (these are all Lemurian concepts), the whole endeavor is more noble, the customer happier and it’s easier to ask for a paycheck!
I’am a Lemurian student, and my sincere question is , were the authors/writers quoted Lemurian’s themselves, or Masters? And other than poetry , what were their selfless life enhancing contributions to life on planet earth?
Thank you for your post and question, Theodore. Some of the quotations used in Thoughts for the Week are from the Masters; many are quoted or paraphrased from the Lemurian Philosophy or other writings. Whatever their source, words of hope, encouragement, and faith can inspire us to higher aspirations and achievements. Would you agree this in itself is a selfless contribution to our lives here on earth?
The true nobility is being superior to your former self. (Ernest Hemingway)
The essence of the true nobility is neglect of self. Let the thought of self pass in, and the beauty of a great action is gone, like the bloom from a soiled flower. (James Anthony Froude)
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