reply to post by network dude
It's just plain sad when people are too wrapped up in thinking they know every damn thing to look into history a tiny bit.
It IS sad, isn't it? I mean, with the advent of the World Wide Web now History, even Ancient History, is at one's fingertips. But the thing is, when
one is collared with that religious dogma filter, any History one comes across is automatically labeled as "Satanic," because a religious website
says it is. You cannot use a negative to prove a positive, and most religious people are in fact brainwashed into submission before their God, and
they cower in fear at what this God apparently orders them to do. They hate freedom, and all that comes with it, and they hate anything that goes
against what they "KNOW."
I am a deep thinker, and have pondered on this for many years now.
What is the difference between humans when it comes to attaining knowledge? I think it has to do with Soul Age. Some Souls are older than most. An Old
Soul will have already learned many things, and experienced many things that Joe Average over there have not. Now I do not know exactly how the whole
Soul Matrix works, having never seen it, or read it's operating manual. So I will not venture a guess on how Souls go through here again and again,
and some keep their memories encoded within their DNA, while others lose it all each time.
That being said, I think Younger Souls gravitate to cults, societies, and religions, because they have a scant memory of being near something Great,
and think this is to be served, and worshiped. A real good analogy is the Cargo Cults.
A cargo cult is a religious practice that has appeared in many traditional pre-industrial tribal societies in the wake of interaction with
technologically advanced cultures. The cults focus on obtaining the material wealth (the "cargo") of the advanced culture through magic and
religious rituals and practices. Cult members believe that the wealth was intended for them by their deities and ancestors. Cargo cults developed
primarily in remote parts of New Guinea and other Melanesian and Micronesian societies in the southwest Pacific Ocean, beginning with the first
significant arrivals of Westerners in the 19th century. Similar behaviors have, however, also appeared elsewhere in the world.
Cargo cult activity in the Pacific region increased significantly during and immediately after World War II, when the residents of these regions
observed the Japanese and American combatants bringing in large amounts of material. When the war ended, the military bases closed and the flow of
goods and materials ceased. In an attempt to attract further deliveries of goods, followers of the cults engaged in ritualistic practices such as
building crude imitation landing strips, aircraft and radio equipment, and mimicking the behavior that they had observed of the military personnel
Over the last sixty-five years, most cargo cults have disappeared. However, some cargo cults are still active including:
The John Frum cult on Tanna island (Vanuatu)
The Tom Navy cult on Tanna island (Vanuatu)
The Prince Philip Movement on Tanna island (Vanuatu)
Yali's cargo cult on Papua New Guinea (Madang-region)
The Paliau movement on Papua New Guinea (Manus island)
The Peli association on Papua New Guinea
The Pomio Kivung on Papua New Guinea
So the Young Soul searches until such a time they "feel something."
For most, they stop learning new things right there. Only a few go on to seek out new information, new input, new facts, and so Evolve into Old Souls.
I actually think there comes a time when one's memories began to encode in their DNA. After that, memories are but to be remembered, they are already
there, in the subconscious mind.