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The Mental Principles

The Western reader who has studied the writings of some of the recent Western psychologists will recognize in the Instinctive Mind certain attributes of the so-called subjective or subconscious minds spoken of so frequently by the said writers. These writers discovered in man these characteristics, as well as certain higher phases of the mind (coining from the Spiritual Mind), and without stopping to investigate further, they advanced a new theory that man is possessed of two minds, i.e., the objective and subjective, or as some have termed them, the conscious and subconscious. This was all very well so far as it went, but these investigators set the conscious mind aside and bundled all the rest into their subconscious

The Fourth Lesson The Human Aura

In our previous three lessons we called your attention briefly, in turn, to the Seven Principles of Man. The subject of the Constitution of Man, however, is incomplete without a reference to what occultists know as the Human Aura. This forms a most interesting part of the occult teachings, and reference to it is to be found in the occult writings and traditions of all races. Considerable misapprehension and confusion regarding the Human Aura have arisen, and the truth has been obscured by the various speculations and theories of some of the writers on the subject. This is not to be wondered at when we remember that the Aura is visible only to those of highly developed psychic power. Some possessing inferior sight, which has enabled them to see only certain of the grosser manifestations of the emanation constituting the Aura, have thought and taught that what they saw was all that could be seen while the real truth is, that such people have seen but a part of the whole thing, the...

Psychic Influence

Although many Western writers deny it, all true occultists know that all forms of Psychic Influence, including what is called Personal Magnetism, Mesmerism, Hypnotism, Suggestion, etc., are but different manifestations of the same thing. What this thing is may be readily imagined by those

Spiritual Evolution

After each life there is sort of a boiling down of the experiences, and the result - the real result of the experience - goes to make up a part of the new self - the improved self - which will after a while seek a new body into which to reincarnate. But with many of us there is not a total loss of memory of past lives - as we progress we bring with us a little more of consciousness each time - and many of us today have occasional glimpses of remembrance of some past existence. We see a scene for the first time, and it seems wonderfully familiar, and yet we cannot have seen it before. There is sort of a haunting memory which disturbs. We may see a painting - some old masterpiece - and we feel instinctively as if we had gazed upon it away in the dim past, and yet we have never been near it before. We read some old book, and it seems like an old friend, and yet we have no recollection of ever having seen it in our present life. We hear some philosophical theory, and we immediately take...

Telepathy And Clairvoyance

Western scientists are completely at sea regarding the function, purpose and use of this organ of the brain (for an organ it is) . Their textbooks dismiss the matter with the solemn statement, the function of the pineal body is not understood, and no attempt is made to account for the presence and purposes of the corpuscles resembling nerve cells, or the brain sand. Some of the textbook writers, however, note the fact that this organ is larger in children than in adults, and more developed in adult females than in adult males - a most significant statement.

The First Three Principles

To those who have read up on these theories, we would say that such reading will materially help them to understand the three mental principles of man, if they will remember that the conscious or objective mind corresponds very nearly with the Intellect principle in the Yogi philosophy and that the lowest portions of the subjective or subconscious mind are what the Yogis term the Instinctive Mind principle while the higher and sublime qualities, which the Western writers have noticed and have grouped with the lower qualities in forming their subjective mind and subconscious mind theories, is the Spiritual Mind principle of the Yogis, with the difference that the Spiritual Mind has additional properties and qualities of which these Western theorists have never dreamed. As we touch upon each of these three mental principles, you will see the points of resemblance and the points of difference between the Yogi teachings and the Western theories.

The Spiritual Principles

All that we consider good, noble, and great in the human mind emanates from the Spiritual Mind and is gradually unfolded into the ordinary consciousness. Some Eastern writers prefer the term projected as more correctly indicating the process whereby the ray of light is sent into the consciousness of the man who has not yet reached the superhuman stage of full Spiritual Consciousness. All that has come to man, in his evolution, which tends toward nobility, true religious feeling, kindness, humanity, justice, unselfish love, mercy, sympathy, etc., has come to him through his slowly unfolding Spiritual Mind. His love of God and his love of Man has come to him in this way. As the unfoldment goes on, his idea of justice enlarges he has more Compassion his feeling of Human Brotherhood increases his idea of Love grows and he increases in all the qualities which men of all creeds pronounce good, and which may all be summed up as the practical attempt to live out the teachings of that great...

The Secret Of Yoga

Edness of thought, which is effective in stimulating the centre of paranormal consciousness in the brain, commanding susumna where on the awakening of the kundalini, the Flame of Superconciousness burns with transporting effect. The important point to be kept in mind is that dharana and dhyana are not ends in themselves, but means to an end and that end is the excitation of the Transcendent centre in the head. It is with the aim of stimulating this region and susumna that fixity of attention on one of the susceptible nerve-junctions, as for instance, the navel, or the heart, or the place between the eyebrows, or the palate, or the crown of the head is recommended by the ancient writers on Yoga. In his commentary on Yoga-Sutra 3. 1, Vyasa recommends concentration on the navel, heart, or light in the head for the same reason.

The Highlands And Lowlands Of Mind

The Self of each of us has a vehicle of expression which we call the Mind, but which vehicle is much larger and far more complex than we are apt to realize. As a writer has said Our Self is greater than we know it has peaks above, and lowlands below the plateau of our conscious experience. That which we know as the conscious mind is not the Soul. The Soul is not a part of that which we know in consciousness, but, on the contrary, that which we know in consciousness is but a small part of the Soul--the conscious vehicle of a greater Self, or I. And other Western writers have noted and spoken of these out-of-conscious realms. Lewes has said It is very certain that in every conscious volition--every act that is so characterized--the larger part of it is quite unconscious. It is equally certain that in every perception there are unconscious processes of reproduction and inference. There is a middle distance of sub-consciousness, and a background of unconsciousness. Many other writers have...

The Exoteric Theory Of Breath

The Air Passages consist of the interior of the nose, pharynx, larynx, windpipe or trachea, and the bronchial tubes. When we breathe, we draw in the air through the nose, in which it is warmed by contact with the mucous membrane, which is richly supplied with blood, and after it has passed through the pharynx and larynx it passes into the trachea or windpipe, which subdivides into numerous tubes called the bronchial tubes (bronchia), which in turn subdivide into and terminate in minute subdivisions in all the small air spaces in the lungs, of which the lungs contain millions. A writer has stated that if the air cells of the lungs were spread out over an unbroken surface, they would cover an area of fourteen thousand square feet. In addition to the above-mentioned important processes the act of breathing gives exercise to the internal organs and muscles, which feature is generally overlooked by the Western writers on the subject, but which the Yogis fully appreciate.

Subconscious Influences

In this lesson we wish to touch upon a certain feature of sub-conscious mentation that has been much dwelt upon by certain schools of western writers and students during the past twenty years, but which has also been misunderstood, and, alas, too often misused, by some of those who have been attracted to the subject. We allude to what has been called the Power of Thought. While this power is very real, and like any other of the forces of nature may be properly used and applied in our every day life, still many students of the power of the Mind have misused it and have stooped to practices worthy only of the followers of the schools of Black Magic. We hear on all sides of the use of treatments for selfish and often base ends, those following these practices seeming to be in utter ignorance of the occult laws brought into operation, and the terrible reaction inevitably falling to the lot of those practicing this negative form of mental influence. We have been amazed at the prevailing...

Subconscious Character Building

It is not necessary to go into the matter of the consideration of the causes of character in this lesson. We will content ourselves by saying that these causes may be summed up, roughly, as follows (1) Result of experiences in past lives (2) Heredity (3) Environment (4) Suggestion from others and (5) Auto-suggestion. But no matter how one's character has been formed, it may be modified, moulded, changed, and improved by the methods set forth in this lesson, which methods are similar to what is called by Western writers, Auto-suggestion. A writer has well said Sow an act, reap a habit sow a habit, reap a character sow a character, reap a destiny, thus recognizing habit as the source of character. We recognize this truth in our training of children, forming goods habits of character by constant repetition, by watchfulness, etc. Habit acts as a motive when established, so that while we think we are acting without motive we may be acting under the strong motive power of some well...

The Unfoldment Of Consciousness

From the very beginning of Life--among the Particles of Inorganic Substance, may be found traces of something like Sensation, and response thereto. Writers have not cared to give to this phenomenon the name of sensation, or sensibility, as the terms savored too much of senses, and sense-organs. But Modern Science has not hesitated to bestow the names so long withheld. The most advanced scientific writers do not hesitate to state that in reaction, chemical response, etc., may be seen indications of rudimentary sensation. Haeckel says I cannot imagine the simplest chemical and physical process without attributing the movement of the material particles to unconscious sensation. The idea of Chemical Affinity consists in the fact that the various chemical elements perceive the qualitative differences in other elements and experience 'pleasure' or 'revulsion' at contacts with them, and execute their specific movements on this ground. He also speaks of the sensitiveness of plasm, or the...

Cultivation Of Perception

Masson, has said If a new sense or two were added to the present normal number, in man, that which is now the phenomenal world for all of us might, for all that we know, burst into something amazingly different and wider, in consequence of the additional revelations of these new senses.

Notes on Sanskrit pronunciation

One writer comments 'The key to reciting Sanskrit is to dwell exaggeratedly on every heavy syllable (and in particular to draw out long vowels to a great length) while passing lightly and rapidly over all light syllables.' A heavy syllable is one with a long vowel, or a short vowel followed by two or more consonants, Aspirated sh, dh etc. are single consonants.

The Th Annual Midwest Yoga Conference

For me, the sacred exchange takes place as I cook with the herbs I've grown and tended. The marjoram bush that last spring was just a seedling now inspires a favorite summer meal risotto with freshly shelled peas, marjoram, and Asiago cheese. If I'm quick, I can dart outside and snip the marjoram while the rice cooks to just the right consistency. The risotto rests as I coarsely chop the leaves just before stirring them in. Eating on my patio, I taste the sweet marjoram that was growing in my garden just minutes ago. It's the flavor that transforms the dish. -SErin Geary is a writer, gardener, and mother living in Marin County, California.

The Eight Angas Part The Experiences

This describes the most extreme form of immersion. In Dhyana there is still mindfulness and a sense of contentment. One is aware of the process and of the satisfying feeling of this state. In Samadhi even mindfulness and contentment disappear. Of course, it is hard to capture these states in words (e.g., how do we describe serenity ) but writers commonly suggest that in Samadhi you become one with the activity. That phrase always evokes for me the image of the jazz saxophonist in a small nightclub playing an extended solo. His eyes are closed. Even in the instant that he feels a melodic passage his fingers are making it come forth. There is not a nanosecond between the music felt and the music heard. He has no thoughts, no awareness of the audience. He is, as even we in the west will say, one with the music.

Transmutation Of The Reproductive Energy

The Yogis possess great knowledge regarding the use and abuse of the reproductive principle in both sexes. Some hints of this esoteric knowledge have filtered out and have been used by Western writers on the subject, and much good has been accomplished in this way. In this little book we cannot do more than touch upon the subject, and omitting all except a bare mention of theory, we will give a practical breathing exercise whereby the student will be enabled to transmute the reproductive energy into vitality for the entire system, instead of dissipating and wasting it in lustful indulgences in or out of the marriage relations. The reproductive energy is creative energy, and may be taken up by the system and transmuted into strength and vitality, thus serving the purpose of regeneration instead of generation. If the young men of the Western world understood these underlying principles they would be saved much misery and unhappiness in after years, and would be stronger mentally,...

Disorders of Digestion

Many writers insist that the digestive system is the source of nearly all other diseases. Their reasoning is that many of the diseases and minor ailments which inflict our body are caused by autopoisoning. In other words, toxins enter the body via the digestive system from bad or dirty food or because of the buildup of waste products in the bowels which are reabsorbed into the bloodstream. Actually, we don't want to delve too deeply into this subject at this stage, but we would like to point out that in our opinion it is the mind that has the largest part to play in all types of diseases. One should remember, however, that the mind and body are intimately related, so that mistreatment of one will automatically lead to repercussions on the other. That is, if one has mental conflicts then these will reflect in one way or another within the body, possibly in the digestive system. Or to put the same idea in other words mental problems, whether small or large, tend to weaken the body under...

The Eight Angas Part The Practices

Buddhism focuses entirely on inner process. We aim at escaping not illness but the suffering that illness produces, that is, our reaction to the illness. In all my readings in Buddhism, I have found no manual devoted to care of the body, no prescriptions for maintaining physical health. A few Buddhist monks I've questioned agree with my assessment of this literature. Among yogic writers, however, such prescriptions are commonplace. The attitude of the yogic authors seems to be To attain serenity it is essential that we purify our minds, but it helps to be healthy.

The origin and development of yoga

Generally the techniques of yoga were passed on from teacher or guru to their disciples by word of mouth. In this way there was a clear understanding of the meaning of the techniques and aims of yoga, for the guru, through his personal experience, could guide the students along the right path and away from any confusion and misunderstanding. In fact, it was only when the various systems of yoga were written down that people began to see contradictions in the teachings. However, these discrepancies are only superficial and arise through misinterpretation. The writers of the classical texts cannot be blamed, for they recorded their ideas on yoga as clearly as possible in order to avoid misinterpretation. We have only mentioned some of the earliest Upanishads, and the ones that are regarded as being the most important. There is a goldmine of information on other aspects of yoga in the texts we have mentioned, as well as the large number of so-called minor Upani-shads. For example, the...

The Discipline of Yoga

As the various methods for the awakening of kundalini, described in Hatha-Yoga manuals or prescribed in other ancient texts, are already mentioned in detail in several modern books, it is not necessary here to enter into a recapitulation of the techniques already explained in other writings. A few words are, however, necessary to bring out the fact that all the practices and exercises described are of a type that one would expect of a system, designed for the excitation of a psychosomatic mechanism in the body, intimately connected with the reproductive region at the base of the spine and the cerebral hemispheres in the head. The ancient writers on the subject have made no secret of this close relationship between the two poles of the mechanism, and even the purest and the most saintly of them have described the interaction of the two in plain terms without any effort at ambiguity. In assessing the value of the ancient techniques it is necessary to bear in mind that they were designed...

The Cultivation Of Attention

In order to let you know that we are not advancing some peculiar theory of the Yogis, which may not be in harmony with modern Western Science, we give you in this article a number of quotations, from Western writers and thinkers, touching upon this important faculty of the mind, so that you may see that the West and East agree upon this main point, however different may be their explanations of the fact, or their use of the power gained by the cultivation of Attention. Another writer upon the subject has said that Attention is so essentially necessary to understanding, that without some degree of it the ideas and perceptions that pass through the mind seem to leave no trace behind them. Voluntary Attention is the fixing of the mind earnestly and intently upon some particular object, at the same time shutting out from consciousness other objects pressing for entrance. Hamilton has defined it as consciousness voluntarily applied under its law of limitations to some determinate object....

Low Breathing

This form of respiration is far better than either of the two preceding forms and of recent years many Western writers have extolled its merits, and have exploited it under the names of Abdominal Breathing, Deep Breathing, Diaphragmatic Breathing, etc., etc., and much good has been accomplished by the attention of the public having been directed to the subject, and many having been Induced to substitute it for the interior and injurious methods above alluded to. Many systems of breathing have been built around Low Breathing, and students have paid high prices to learn the new ( ) systems. But, as we have said, much good has resulted, and after all the students who paid high prices to learn revamped old systems undoubtedly got their money's worth if they were Induced to discard the old methods of High Breathing and Low Breathing. In Low Breathing, the lungs are given freer play than in the methods already mentioned, and consequently more air is inhaled. This fact has led the majority...

The Twelfth Lesson

In this lesson we wish to touch upon a certain feature of sub-conscious mentation that has been much dwelt upon by certain schools of western writers and students during the past twenty years, but which has also been misunderstood, and, alas, too often misused, by some of those who have been attracted to the subject. We allude to what has been called the Power of Thought. While this power is very real, and like any other of the forces of nature may he properly used and applied in our every day life, still many students of the power of the Mind have misused it and have stooped to practices worthy only of the followers of the schools of Black Magic. We hear on all sides of the use of treatments for selfish and often base ends, those following these practices seeming to be in utter ignorance of the occult laws brought into operation, and the terrible reaction inevitably falling to the lot of those practicing this negative form of mental influence. We have been amazed at the prevailing...

The Hindu Context

The next important concept concerns suffering. The early Indian philosophers saw the ubiquitousness of Dukkha. This is a term that modern writers have translated as suffering but, in discussing the Buddha's teachings, we learn that Dukkha has a broader meaning. For the Indian philosophers, all human beings and, indeed, all creatures with feelings, start out caught or stuck in this world of Dukkha. How one accounts for this fact and what one does about it, were, for these philosophers, major issues.


The Hindu Yogis have always paid great attention to the Science of Breath, for reasons which will be apparent to the student who reads this book. Many Western writers have touched upon this phase of the Yogi teachings, but we believe that it has been reserved for the writer of this work to give to the Western student, in concise form and simple language, the underlying principles of the Yogi Science of Breath, together with many of the favorite Yogi breathing exercises and methods. We have given the Western idea as well as the Oriental, showing how one dovetails into the other. We have used the ordinary English terms, almost entirely, avoiding the Sanscrit terms, so confusing to the average Western reader.

The One And The Many

Many writers have spoken of the Universal Life, and The One, as being identical--but such is a grievous error, finding no warrant in the Highest Yogi Teachings. It is true that all living forms dwell in, and are infilled with the Universal Life--that All Life is One. We have taught this truth, and it is indeed Truth, without qualification. But there is still a Higher Truth--the Highest Truth, in fact--and that is, that even this Universal Life is not the One, but, instead, is in itself a manifestation of, and emanation from, THE ONE. There is a great difference here see that you perceive and understand it, before proceeding further.

Exercise Ii

The writers and thinkers of all ages have recognized the wonderful and transcendent importance of the Will. Tennyson sings O living Will thou shalt endure when all that seems shall suffer shock. Oliver Wendell Holmes says The seat of the Will seems to vary with the organ through which it is manifested to transport itself to different parts of the brain, as we may wish to recall a picture, a phrase, a melody to throw its force on the muscles or the intellectual processes. Like the general-in-chief, its place is everywhere in the field of action. It is the least like an instrument of any of our faculties the farthest removed from our conceptions of mechanism and matter, as we commonly define them. Holmes was correct in his idea, but faulty in his details. The Will does not change its seat, which is always in the center of the Ego, but the Will forces the mind to all parts, and in all directions, and it directs the Prana or vital force likewise. The Will is indeed the general-in-chief,...

The Eighth Lesson

The Self of each of us has a vehicle of expression which we call the Mind, but which vehicle is much larger and far more complex than we are apt to realize. As a writer has said Our Self is greater than we know it has peaks above, and lowlands below the plateau of our conscious experience. That which we know as the conscious mind is not the Soul. The Soul is not a part of that which we know in consciousness, but, on the contrary, that which we know in consciousness is but a small part of the Soul ihe conscious vehicle of a greater Self, or I.

Beyond The Border

We have devoted a chapter of our book upon Hatha Yoga to the consideration of these little lives, and we must refer the student to that book for fuller particulars of their life and work. When the death of the man occurs - when the Ego leaves its material sheath which it has used for the period of that particular life, the cells separate and scatter, and that which we call decay sets in. The force which has held these cells together is withdrawn, and they are free to go their own way and form new combinations. Some are absorbed into the bodies of the plants in the vicinity, and eventually find themselves forming parts of the body of some animal which has eaten the plant, or a part of some other man who has eaten the plant or the meat of the animal which had eaten the plant. You will, of course, understand that these little cell - lives have nothing to do with the real soul or Ego of the man - they are but his late servants, and have no connection with his consciousness. Others of...

The Yoga Lifestyle

The Yoga Vasistha, one of the leading classic texts on yoga, described the experience of self-realization by a sage named Uddalaka. It recounts in detail how this man achieved bliss. Uddalaka engaged himself in austerities and the study of scriptures. He sat down in meditation and recited the sacred word Om, while he practiced special breathing techniques. And through these means, Uddalaka entered into a superconscious state in which he achieved enlightenment and liberation. It is significant that the writer of this sacred text underscores the fact that Uddalaka achieved self-realization without the practice of hatha yoga All this Uddalaka practiced without the violence involved in Hatha Yoga, for Hatha Yoga gives rise to pain. 1

The Creative Will

Other plants, like the thistle, provide their seed with downy wings, by which the wind carries them afar to other fields. Other seeds have a faculty of tumbling and rolling along the ground to great distances, owing to their peculiar shape and formation. The maple provides its seed with a peculiar arrangement something like a propeller screw, which when the wind strikes the trees and looses the seed, whirls the latter through the air to a distance of a hundred yards or more. Other seeds are provided with floating apparatus, which enables them to travel many miles by stream or river, or rain washes. Some of these not only float, but actually swim, having spider-like filaments, which wriggle like legs, and actually propel the tiny seed along to its new home. A recent writer says of these seeds that so curiously lifelike are their movements that it is almost impossible to believe that these tiny objects, making good progress through the water, are really seeds, and not insects. The...

Ganapatya sect

Ganesha is traditionally regarded to be the scribe of many of the important scriptures of India, including the tantras. That is, when Shiva, Shakti, Krishna or any other deities, together with rishis, seers, etc. discoursed, Ganesha wrote everything down. He represents the higher understanding that must accompany all scriptures before they can be written, and before they can be utilized by the reader. In fact, Ganesha is invoked at the beginning of many of the tantric texts the very first words are 'Shree Ganeshaya Namaha', which means 'Salutations to the blessed Ganesha'. This is done to encourage correct understanding by both the writer and the reader. There is also a well-known tantric text called the Ganesha Tantra.


The writer of the Ramayana, Valmiki, is a good example of this transformation. He was a robber for many years. Then he met his guru Narada Muni and attended satsang. He was a pessimist and he did not believe in saints and yogis. Yet in time his whole life was transformed. He became a great yogi and was eventually inspired to write the Ramayana to help others. If you attend satsang, this same change may occur in you, perhaps even against your will.


The Eleusinian Mysteries of Greece, the Roman Mysteries, and the Inner Doctrines of the Cabbala of the Hebrews all taught the Truths of Metempsychosis. The early Christian Fathers the Gnostic and Manichaeans and other sects of the Early Christian people, all held to the doctrine. The modern German philosophers have treated it with the greatest respect, if indeed they did not at least partially accept it. Many modern writers have considered it gravely, and with respect. The following quotations will give an idea of how the wind is blowing in the West Many writers on the subject of Metempsychosis have devoted much time, labor and argument to prove the reasonableness of the doctrine upon purely speculative, philosophical, or metaphysical grounds. And while we believe that such efforts are praiseworthy for the reason that many Writers, poets, and others who carry messages to the world, have testified to these things--and nearly every man or woman who hears the message recognizes it as...


Very few Western writers have recognized the work of this plane of the mind. They have given us full and ingenious theories and examples of the workings of the Instinctive Mind, and in some cases they have touched upon the workings and operations of the Intuitional planes, but in nearly every case they have treated the Intellect as something entirely confined to the Conscious plane of mentation. In this they have missed some of the most interesting and valuable manifestations of sub-conscious mentation.


Maharishi Patanjali, writer of the classical yogic text, the Yoga Sutras, defines yoga as complete control over the different patterns or modifications of consciousness. In other words, yoga implies control over the conscious, unconscious and super-conscious realms of our being. One becomes the observer of these different higher states attaining complete knowledge of them.

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