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"untimely death"/Morde an der Virginia-Universität

Dieses Thema im Forum "Trauer" wurde erstellt von Hypatia, 20. April 2007.

  1. Hypatia

    Hypatia Mitglied

    Registriert seit:
    8. März 2007
    Zu Todesfällen, mit denen die Hinterbliebenen schwer fertig werden, weil sie z.B. so sinnlos erscheinen, hat Neale Donald Walsch gerade (aus aktuellem Anlaß wegen des Massakers an der Virginia-Universität) ein paar lesenswerte Zeilen geschrieben. (Leider auf Englisch).

    Thought, you might be interested:



    Today I offer this...

    COMMENT ON THE NEWS from a CwG Perspective...

    When the student killings at Virginia Tech first became known, most people moved into a feeling of utter dismay. Understandably. We wonder so many things at times such as this, and one of the things we wonder is, what possible comfort could be given to those who now grieve their indescribable loss?

    I do not believe that anyone at a moment like this should offer the parents, family, and loved ones of those who have died a bunch of what may be seen as spiritual platitudes or, worse yet, what some might label meaningless and even possibly offensive "new age aphorisms." This is not a time for speaking, but for listening; not a time for mental excursions (no matter how solidly based in one's own spiritual reality), but for journeys into the heart, and for comfort of the bereaved.

    The CwG book on death and dying, HOME WITH GOD in a Life That Never Ends, is very clear on this point. It says that the earliest moments after someone's death, and the tremendous sadness which follows, are not the moments in which to discuss, with those who grieving, the belief-challenging, head-spinning statements of this last CwG dialogue book.

    (I am placing them here, in this blog at this time, so that care-givers and close ones may be prepared to offer to the bereaved, when an emotionally quieter time arrives, some of the comfort that emerges from the New Spirituality.)

    Many of those who have read the last text in the Conversations with God dialogue series have told us that its words and insights have provided gentle and blessed comfort to many people in deep grief. With the sad events at Virginia Tech University filling the headlines and our television screens these past days, these remarkable observations from Home With God are offered here.

    The First Remembrance: Dying is something you do for you.

    The Second Remembrance: You are the cause of your own death. This is always true, no matter where, or how, you die.

    The Third Remembrance: You cannot die against your will.

    Could these statements be true? The New Spirituality invites us to consider this question, and to explore these statements deeply.

    The first statement -- dying is something you do for you -- is rooted in the basic theology of the New Spirituality, which holds that two things are true:

    1. You are a Divine Being, not separate from God in any way, here on earth to experience your divinity in the physical realm of relativity.

    2. As such, you are the creator of your own reality, and nothing happens to you that does not happen through you.

    You have created everything in your reality -- including your own death. You have created, and co-created, the timing and the nature of your death, for reasons that may be known by you only at the highest level of consciousness (which you may or may not have accessed in the moments prior to your death), but that always have to do with the next perfect step in the advancement of your immortal soul along evolution's path.

    To put this directly, when you die, you do it for reasons having to do with your own soul's agenda. Whether you know and comprehend this at the conscious human level of understanding or not, you can count on this to be true. What those reasons are may not be clear to you or to anyone who is looking at the matter through the limited perceptions of human awareness, but they will always be clear to your soul. (And to the soul of anyone else involved.)

    The idea that we are all "at cause" in the matter of each of our life experiences is a difficult concept to embrace, I know. It is even more difficult when the subject is death. Yet the Conversations with God material is very clear on this subject, and the specificity of its commentary in Home With God makes it impossible to misinterpret. One might not believe what the dialogue is saying, but one could hardly misunderstand.

    If we are indeed Aspects of the Divine, Individuations of The All, Beings of Godliness, then nothing can happen to us that is outside our control or command. We can in no way be victims of circumstances, but can only be complicit in creating them. The reasons that we would co-create certain difficult or extraordinary circumstances may not be clear at the conscious level -- but we are creating at several levels simultaneously: the Subconscious Level, the Conscious Level, the Superconscious Level, and the Supraconscious Level.

    The comfort we may take, then, in the unexpected or violent death of a loved one, is that the soul of our loved one knew, at a very high level of consciousness, exactly what it was doing, and did it to serve the highest evolutionary good -- advancing not only its own evolutionary journey, but that of all concerned. For life is, at its basis, a co-creative act, a symphony and not a solo, except in the sense of the Greatest Solo Act of All Time: God.

    Nothing can happen in God's universe that is against God's Will, and this is our strength and our comfort in times of deep sadness and bereavement. We place our trust in God, and in God's infinite love, and we trust, as well, the Process that God has put in place by which we all -- each in our own way and time -- take our Next Perfect Step on the path to Perfection Itself.

    The Second Remembrance, above, confirms the first and re-enforces it. Dying is something you do for you, for your own purposes and journey's intention, and you are the cause of your own death, no matter how much it may appear that you were, in earthly and human terms, a "victim." Victimization is not possible in the Kingdom of Heaven, and Earth is part of that Kingdom.

    ("Thy Kingdom come, Thy will be done, on Earth as it is in heaven.")

    The Third Remembrance amplifies the Second. If you are the creator of your own reality, it stands to reason that you cannot die against your will.

    Whenever I hear about violent, unexpected deaths, such as those of the beautiful young students cut down by an insane man's bullets at Virginia Tech, I picture in my mind's eye a lasting image from the motion picture Star Wars in which the Jedi Master Obi-Wan Kenobi -- engaged in a skillful battle of lightsabers with Darth Vader, Dark Lord of the Sith -- at one point lowers his saber, then slowly lowers his head, allowing Vader to "kill" him. The master chose the time and manner of his own "death" for a particular reason and purpose: to assist his fellow travelers on their way. Obi-Wan knew, of course, that he could never die. It was, therefore, simply a matter of choosing when to leave his life in this particular form -- and for what purpose.

    If the purpose is good enough, a soul will leave its form at a time and in a way that those of us not privvy to the decision may call tragic and premature.


    Blesséd be,

    in Bueno Aires, Argentina

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