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How To Control Fate Through Suggestion & Concentration: The Road To Success Become the Master of Your Own Destiny and Feel the Positive Power of Focus in Your Life von Brown, Henry Harrison (eBook)

  • Erscheinungsdatum: 12.06.2016
  • Verlag: e-artnow
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How To Control Fate Through Suggestion & Concentration: The Road To Success

This carefully crafted ebook: 'How To Control Fate Through Suggestion & Concentration: The Road To Success' is formatted for your eReader with a functional and detailed table of contents. These two books will help you in channelling your inner divinity to become a master of your own fate. Bring all the positive energies back in your life! Henry Harrison Brown (1840-1918) was an Editor and publisher of NOW in 1900s. He also served in U. S. Volunteers during Civil War from August, 1862, until October, 1865. He had already gained immense experience and reputation in mental healing and teaching since 1893 and his book 'Dollars Want Me' (pub. 1903) ran up to 30 editions in 1917.

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    Format: ePUB
    Kopierschutz: watermark
    Seitenzahl: 136
    Erscheinungsdatum: 12.06.2016
    Sprache: Englisch
    ISBN: 9788026865360
    Verlag: e-artnow
    Größe: 457 kBytes
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How To Control Fate Through Suggestion & Concentration: The Road To Success

XII. The Ideal

Table of Contents
Among thy sons O God! let me be one.

- Edward Egleston.

To live divinely is man's work.

- Theodore Parker.

The thing we long for that we are
For one transcendent moment, E'er yet the present poor and bare
Can make its sneering comment. Still through our paltry stir and strife,
Glows the wished Ideal, And Longing moulds in clay, what Life
Carves in the marble Real.

- Lowell.

I have suggested in previous sections that it is the picture in the mind that is of importance; that the Imagination is the creative power. I wish now to intensify this thought. All things are but material reflections of mental images. You realize this in the statue and the painting, the temple and the machine. On my wall hangs a most beautiful painting, "The Coming Light." The light is breaking through brilliant clouds, "In hues that envious make the pearl-shell, gem and flower." This picture is but a faint representation of the picture that was in the Soul of the painter. He did his best to catch it with canvas and brush. Had it not existed for him before the brush was in his hand, it would not have become my joy. There stands a statue in yonder museum that I love to gaze upon. Story saw that "Greek Slave" long before he took marble and chisel; but when the Idea possessed him It carved itself. A mental picture then; now it stands a marble dream, for the delight of man for ages.

Which is the real and which ideal? Which is transitory and which is permanent? Which is Truth and which illusion? Which is the thing, and which is the reflection? Fire, flood, age, neglect, may destroy the picture and the statue, but the idea cannot be destroyed. The eternal thing is the Idea; the transitory is its reflection in the sense-material. That which eternally exists is the unseen and the permanent; is the Ideal, created by the Human Mind from Divine Ideas. I wish you to memorize that most beautiful extract at beginning of this section from Lowell. It is scientific and better yet, it is Truth. And Oliver Wendell Holmes has something only a little less perfect which is also worth remembering:

Deal gently with us, ye who read!
Our largest hope is unfulfilled - The promise still outruns the deed -
The tower but not the spire we build. Our whitest pearls we never find;
Our ripest fruit we never reach; The flowering moments of the mind
Drop half their petals in our speech. These are my blossoms; if they wear
One streak of morn or evening's glow, Accept them; but to me more fair,
The buds of song that never blow.

This is but repeating in Holmes' beautiful way, the adage, "Men preach better than they practice!" And this is the most important fact I have for you in this lesson in Concentration. No progress without this Idealism. No practice without preaching proceeds it.

To see the buds mentally is to create them, and they will bloom not only in the eternal realm but also in the objective life. They lose beauty only when compared with their reflection in the realm of decay and death. Dr. Holmes and James Russell Lowell will find the greatest joy in creating, now they are freed from this sense-limitation of expression. The creator - Mind - is superior to the created - things - and the creation is, that the creator may still more perfectly create. We are now devotees to appearances, to creations, to things,

Emerson tells us: -

Things are in the saddle And ride mankind.
He tells us also that this "Law for Things," "Doth man unking," and adds: -
And what if Trade sow cities
Like shells along the shore, And thatch with towns the prairie broad,
With railway ironed o'er? They are but sailing foam-bells
Along Thought's causing stream, And take their shape and color,
From him that sends the dream.
And again he says of England's abbeys and the pyramids: -
Out of Tho

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