The Source According to the Bhagavad Gita

The notion that The Almighty Divine Creator is present in everything, but at the same time, distant, unmanifest, void of attachment, is mind boggling that will flabbergast the deep thinking spiritually advanced student. Religion, because of the practice of Idolatry, remains deluded with the perception that “God” must be sitting on a throne in heaven ready to judge, or the view that “God” is equal to the created spirits in heaven, or that “God” must be the gender of a male. Nevertheless, The Almighty Divine Source does not proportionate with the creation—spirit or human. The spirit of the Divine Source is indescribable, a phenomenon beyond human conception. Beginningless—Endless, a phenomenon in itself, resulting from the fact that all creation has a beginning, even the first created spirit, Jesus, the Anointed King of the children of the light, has a beginning—this concept of beginningless is indecipherable and impossible to ascertain.

The stories of Pharaoh, and King Saul teaches that YHWH, The Divine Source, can produce whomever and whatever, which is the definition of the Divine name—to be/who/to be. The Hebrew Scriptures are supplied with different types of examples that religion, and the causal reader fails to comprehend. Each writer, wrote a description of the Divine, according to the individuals experience, such as Ezekiel. Considering all scripture available, the Bhagavad Gita is worth examination. Within the Bhagavad Gita, Arjuna was granted a vision of the person of the Divine by Krishna. This detailed vision is an awe-inspiring revelation concerning The Grand Creator—The Source of Everything.

Arjuna speaking to Krishna: You have told me in detail the origin and dissolution of all things, and have described your own vast, imperishable Being. I do not doubt that you are what you say you are, Lord. And yet I want to see for myself the splendor of your ultimate form. —Chapter 11 The Bhagavad Gita

It’s astounding for a human being to have a profound interest in the trueness of his Creator. Keep in mind when scripture uses the pronoun “He”, it is only a pronoun. The formless person of the Divine is void of gender, but of formless spirit. Take note, “Yoga” defines as Devotion in the Bhagavad Gita.

To continue, The blessed Lord said: Look Arjuna: thousands, millions of my divine forms, being of all kinds and sizes, of every color and shape. Look: the sun gods, the gods of fire, dawn, sky, wind, storm, wonders that no mortal has ever beheld. Look, Arjuna! The whole universe, all things animate or inanimate, are gathered here – Look! – enfolded inside my infinite body. But since you are not able to see me with mortal eyes, I will grant you divine sight. Look! Look! The depths of my power. —Chapter 11 The Bhagavad Gita

Krishna is the speaker of representing the Divine Creator, Krishna was a human who grew attained a higher level of consciousness, such as The Buddha, Moses and countless other individuals. The majorities reside at a lower level of consciousness that cause a miss-interpretation such as Krishna being the person of the Almighty Spirit in human form, which is false. Humanity is severely effected because of the loss of context and false dogma of religion.

The vision continues… After he had spoken these words, Krishna, the great Lord of Yoga, revealed to Arjuna his majestic, transcendent, limitless form. With innumerable mouths and eyes, faces to marvelous to stare at, dazzling ornaments, innumerable weapons uplifting, flaming – crowned with fire, wrapped in pure light, with celestial fragrance, he stood forth as the infinite God, composed of all wonders. If thousands suns were to rise and stand in the noon sky, blazing such brilliance would be like the fierce brilliance of that might Self. Arjuna saw the whole universe enfolded, with its countless billions of life forms, gathered together in the body of the God of the gods. Trembling with awe, his blood chilled, the hair standing up on his flesh, he bowed and, joining his palms spoke these words to the Lord. —The Bhagavad Gita

Arjuna continues and expresses the baffling paradox of the beginningless and endless context of the Almighty Divine Source—the infinite domination of the unmanifest. Discern the comparison of the Hebrew Scriptures and the Bhagavad Gita.

The eyes of the LORD are everywhere, keeping watch on the wicked and the good. —Proverbs Chapter 15:3

I am the imperishable time; the Creator whose face is everywhere; death that devours all things; the source of all things to come. The Almighty Divine Creator is omnipresent – present in everything; omnipotent – unlimited power; omniscient – infinity wise. —The Bhagavad Gita 10:33

The spirit of the Divine is unmanifest, formless, an empty space of void, though overflowing with spirit of wisdom. Simultaneously, The Divine source is manifested in the All-ness of Creation, manifested in form, such as the prey of a cockatoo, and the predator of the lion; the beautiful flower, or the strong foul smell of something rotten. The Divine in context, is the source of karma, darkness, and the ego; at the same time, the personification of love, peace, stillness, timeless, and space. It is impossible for a human to draw close to the Divine Spirit without understanding love that defines as acting unselfishly to the stranger within the moment—this concludes that the Divine Spirit has chosen love beyond selfishness and ego, although possesses the right to express an ego. Every created spirit is granted choice, therefore, this confirms that The Divine Source chose to favor Righteousness, Love, Faithfulness, Peace, Integrity, Long-Suffering, Joy, Patience—the qualities of the Light. However, in context the Divine Creator manifests karma, the power of the darkness, and the ego. Without the love that the Divine Creator, the creation would cease to exist. The depth of context of the subject remains a paradox.

Wise King Solomon writes in proverbs: The LORD is far from the wicked but he hears the prayer of the righteous. The poor man and the oppressor have this in common: The LORD gives sight to the eyes of both.

The Bhagavad Gita teaches that the Divine dwells within everyone. Thus, Luke writes that Kingdom of God resides within. Every single being, not only of the billions of humans, but also the billions, and maybe trillions of the formless spirits, and lower entities that are unseen to the human eye—the Divine Creator resides within, even though, Divine Favor is severely aloof from a selfish individual. Those engulfed in darkness, deception, living in the ego, and breaking the commandments may receive a small level of Divine direction, however, a close intimate relationship is remote. The Divine Source expresses the deepest love to the chosen anointed individuals that prove their integrity continually. The chosen anointed ones serve in spirit and truth and have attained the ultimate goal through transcending the opposites of the world, remain free from idolatrous religion, upon attaining a higher level of consciousness, and after death, ascending into the heavens as a Sacred Spirit is immediate. Only the few determined and dedicated powered from intention, compared to the billions of spirits will experience this close intimate relationship of Divine friendship.

Jesus, when on earth, adverted to the Almighty Divine Creator as the Father, or his Father, using a masculine pronoun. The writings of Matthew, John, Paul, and Peter, used the term Father, and “God” meaning deity, with the pronoun “He” in the masculine form, also. The Greek word “Theos” translates as God that defines as—of uncertain affinity; a deity, especially the supreme Divinity. “Thea” is used for the feminine which translates as Goddess. God adverts to male; Goddess adverts to female. The higher case usage of God defines differently then god in the lower case. Understanding the masculine use of the title “Father”, and considering the time of era and the cultural belief of Judea in the first century is critical.

At the time of the first century CE, the Hebrew name (YHWH) was lost. By the time of the second century BCE, the Jewish Scribes obliterated the Divine name in the replace of LORD which means Master. The Israelites blended with the Canaanites and adopted the Canaanite lifestyle, the two became one departing from Babylon. Thus, Judaism never detached from their master Baal (The Canaanite God), therefore, the scribes of Judaism concealed the Divine Name replacing it with LORD that defines as Master which is another name for Baal the War god.

Within the Aramaic and Greek languages, “Father” is an applicable phrase to use in reference to the Almighty Divine Source. The cultures of Judea were fully aware of the gods of Rome during the era of the first century. The singular term father is a phrase people could relate to outside of the Roman gods. Resulting from the fact that the Greek Scriptures are based on duality, the affirmative identity, and nature of the formless Creator are vanished. The early church fathers manipulated the Greek Scriptures after the Apostles died. The true nature of the Almighty Divine Source will not be found within the Greek Scriptures. The Greek Scriptures depict a one-sided perception. However, the context of love is applied to the Divine Source and the first spirit created, Jesus. Consequently, though, the Greek Scriptures do not teach the entire epitome of the Almighty Creator; hence, the religions of Judaism and Christianity created a dogma that critically obscures the character and identity of the Almighty Divine Source. The dogma that “God is Love” has stumbled multitudes of individuals into disbelief. Comprehending the omnipresent is pivotal to comprehending the realism of the opposites.

Seeking, and cultivating a friendship with the Almighty Divine Spirit should be the prime goal of each individual. The gods of religion are lower entities that are determined to retain this world under their deception. Part four and five continues concerning the context in the Tao Te Ching and the Qu’ran that relates to the omnipresent of the Divine Source.

Continue Reading The Allness of Creation through the Tao Te Ching