1 result for (session:877 AND stemmed:spontan)

TPS5 Session 877 (Deleted) September 3, 1979 13/39 (33%) sperm order spontaneous impose eggs

[... 5 paragraphs ...]

(Earlier this afternoon Jane reread several deleted sessions dating from 1973. They left her feeling quite relaxed, so that she took her nap earlier than usual, and passed up her exercise period. The material in those sessions concerned her ideas of work, spontaneity, and order, among other things. She’d thought that spontaneity didn’t have any order.)

[... 2 paragraphs ...]

Now: Spontaneity knows its own order, and it is from spontaneous order that all secondary classifications of order emerge.

You could not have any of your arts, cultures, governments, religions or sciences without first being couched in nature’s spontaneous order. That spontaneous order shows itself in time, but it is apart from time, in that its origins (underlined) are not physical.

(Pause.) What you think of usually as order is an aspect of the spontaneous order that is within and behind the “mechanics” of all physical actions. The usual idea of order is greatly concerned with serial time, but spontaneity’s natural order, with its origins outside of time, has “all time to play with.”

You think of the beginnings or endings of civilizations, for example, marking them with specific dates. At the level at which spontaneous order operates, however, perception would span those dates. There could actually be no beginning or end to any culture. The idea of discipline as you think of it comes into effect most generally when you try to impose a secondary kind of order over the primary one. I am not speaking here of discipline as punishment, but of discipline accepted by a person or a civilization in order to direct action along certain lines. Such disciplines usually exaggerate and intensify one kind of natural spontaneous order over another. This is done because the natural spontaneous nature of order is not understood.

People feel that they must push themselves or their civilizations along certain lines—that they must impose an order from without, since they do not trust the spontaneous order of nature.

[... 1 paragraph ...]

Spontaneity knows its own order. (Pause.) In a definite manner of speaking, spontaneity, being apart from time while operating in time, is aware of, say, private abilities before they show themselves in time.

The spontaneous self was never meant to appear as an alien to the conscious personality. The spontaneous self, of course, represents your closest private touch with the universe, with your origins, and with your relationship to All That Is. Your impulses, intuitions, and creative abilities have always innately provided open channels of communication through which man was guided toward those probable actions most beneficial to his private reality—and those actions would automatically, again, add to the best probable reality for the species as well.

(Long pause at 9:30.) The physical universe had to spring from a source that exists beyond life itself. The universe came alive through a divine spontaneity that knew its own order—a spontaneity whose creations would automatically fall into meaningful patterns. At what point did apelike mammals alter their own genetic message, in terms of evolution’s tales? What sperm first knew itself different, knowing it would mature—if it did as a man instead of an ape? And what apelike female changed her genetic messages, knowing that her egg, if it matured, would literally give birth to an entirely new species, one that centuries later would read and write?

[... 2 paragraphs ...]

(Long pause.) Consciousness makes its own patterns. Creativity is still the closest field of endeavor that can possibly teach you about the origin of the species, for your creativity mimics that higher creative spontaneity, out of which all (underlined) order emerges (again intently).

[... 2 paragraphs ...]

Ruburt believed he must impose a secondary kind of order upon his creativity and spontaneity. Sometimes it seems that you are bothered by visitors when you do not want them, but those visitors are also a part of that spontaneous order, whether or not at any given time you recognize the purpose of such a visit, or its place in your lives.

[... 5 paragraphs ...]

(Pause.) All creativity is basically joyful, it is play in the highest sense of that term, and it is always alive with motion. The sessions and our work can help bring about a new mental race of men and women. (Whispering:) Ideas change the chromosomes, but the sessions and Ruburt’s books, and so forth, must first and foremost be joyful expressions of creativity, spontaneous expression that fall into their own order. So have him avoid undue feelings of responsibility and heavy-handed attitudes.

He should indeed reread those sessions that he read today, and you paint because you love to paint, and forget what an artist is supposed to be or not to be. Have Ruburt forget what a writer or a psychic is supposed to be or not to be. Ruburt’s spontaneity let all of his creative abilities emerge. It is foolhardy to try and apply discipline, or secondary order, to a spontaneous creativity that automatically gives you the finest order that nature could ever provide.

[... 9 paragraphs ...]

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