Les yeux fermés

Trop de lumière tue la lumière.

Trop de lumières dans le ciel. Nos enfants ne pourront plus se perdre dans la Voie Lactée.

Trop de lumière dans les chambres, dans les bureaux, dans les salles d’accouchement, dans les salles d’agonie, sur les écrans…

Trop de lumière, trop de volonté de contrôler, plus de confiance.

La confiance, ce serait de laisser faire le corps, l’instinct, en observant juste, juste au cas où. Trop d’enfants trop stimulés avec des emplois du temps de ministres. La confiance, ce serait de laisser les choses mijoter au petit feu de l’ennui. Sans injonctions, sans techniques, sans enjeux posés. Laisser faire le corps, c’est-à-dire l’intellect, car ce sont-là différentes nuances d’un même spectre, celui de la vie. La confiance, ce serait de laisser la femme accoucher sans lui dire de faire ci ou ça. La parole est un pouvoir merveilleux. Mais dans ces cas-là, ça brise la magie de l’instinct. Rester en retrait. Juste au cas où. Laisser l’être entrer en son état second, un état qui n’est pas un état discursif, mais intuitif. Il y a un temps pour tout.

L’intellect fait partie du corps. Penser, c’est sentir, et il n’y a pas de sensation si brute qu’elle soit absolument dépourvue de tout discours. Il y a continuité à travers une infinité de degrés.

Mais il y a un temps pour tout. Comme les régimes d’une boîte de vitesse. Pourquoi opposer la 1ère et la 5ème ? Seulement, chaque régime à son temps et son lieu.

Quoi qu’il en soit, fermer les yeux. La sieste. L’ennui. La solitude. Il y a des pouvoirs du corps qui ne s’éveillent que dans les ténèbres. Baisser la lumière. Pour naître et pour mourir. Or méditer, c’est un peu cela : mourir et renaître. Comme accoucher et agoniser. Comme s’endormir et se réveiller. Comme tomber malade et guérir. Comme manger puis digérer. Comme l’hiver et le printemps. La nuit et le jour. C’est très important l’obscurité. Le silence. La solitude. C’est dans cette mort que l’arbre rassemble sa sève pour un nouveau cycle. Je regard ce paysage, glacé, immobile, envahi de ténèbres. Les animaux, quand ils sont malades, se cachent. Quand ils sont parturiants aussi, et agonisants. Or, ne sommes-nous pas des vivants, des êtres de vie ?

Alors oui, des sages-femmes, des sages-hommes, des conseillers, des coachs, des hypnotiseurs, des chamans, des anges, des guides… mais discrets, en retrait, juste au cas où/

Comment “je médite” ? Par instinct. Je laisse l’attention vagabonder, papillonner, butiner. Puis parfois se poser. Plonger. Humer. Savourer. Puis repartir. Décroché. Vacant. Rêvassant entre chien et loup, indistinct, souple, sans plan, virevoltant. Parfois plus vif, parfois sombrant. Calligineux. Chaud et lourd, ou frais et léger. C’est le véritable et bon sens de la posture de Témoin, à mon sens. L’action dans le repos, le repos dans l’action : formulation abstraite, dont le sens est le vagabondage sauvage. Pif paf pouf. C’est une musique, une danse, parfois immobile, parfois dynamique.

Mais dans une demi-vue, un clair-obscur. Un entre-deux mondes.

Et pour que cela s’active, il faut fermer les yeux, les oreilles. Se taire. C’est ce que je fais spontanément quand je me sens fiévreux ou nauséeux. Comme n’importe quel vivant. Et cela ne détruit pas mon individualité. Ni mon intellect. Au contraire, la personnalité est plus déliée, fluide, imbibée, nimbée de cette clarté crépusculaire de fin de chaude journée. Il n’y a aucun conflit là-dedans. Les sociétés humains ont longtemps valorisé l’intellect, à cause des circonstances. Aujourd’hui, on tombe dans l’excès inverse. Mais comme demander de choisir entre le bleu et le rouge. Certes, ce sont bien des teintes distinctes. Mais enfin, elles font bien partie du même spectre !

Trop de lumière tue la lumière.

Fermer les yeux. Sans chercher. Laisser venir. Même la posture la plus biscornue. Méditer en cochon-pendu. Qui sait ? Et le remède-miracle de ce moment peut devenir le poison d’un autre. Il faut une longue, une très longue expérience pour commencer à sentir les lois de la vie. Puis on oublie. Puis ça revient.

D’où le succès du Vijnâna Bhairava Tantra : de brèves inductions, comme autant de pistes de décollage, des presque-riens, car il suffit d’un rien pour partir. Ou pour revenir, plutôt. Pour changer de régime. Les yeux fermés. Trop de lumière tue la lumière. Se laisser mijoter, en paix, en cocon, dans la caverne-matrice. “Laisser pisser”, comme on disait dans l’Ancien monde. Confiance totale, instinctive. Des centaines de générations sont nées, ont vécues, sont mortes. Et probablement beaucoup plus, sur les milliards de mondes des milliards d’univers. Trop de lumière tue la lumière. Confiance dans le printemps qui vient, qui a besoin du plein hiver pour venir.

Il y a plusieurs sortes de chamanismes, de culture : la “tente obscure” et la “tente claire”. Trop de lumière tue la lumière. A trop vouloir montrer, on rend aveugle. Un temps et une mesure pour chaque chose.

Laisser l’enfant naître, divaguer, s’ennuyer, tournicoter, laisser le vieillard mourir. Être là, juste au cas où. Ne pas entraver les changements de régime, de vitesse. Laisser faire le hasard. Les énergies du vide. Les puissances du rien. Sans enjeux. Mais sans fuir les tensions non plus. Stress ou détente, une seule vie. Je veux dire : un seul corps, un seul souffle, un seul cœur, un seul ventre, etc.

J’écoute cette musique. Je ne sais pas si je l’écoute ou si je la joue. Je suis à la fois la cause et l’effet. Elle illustre, sans mots, tout ce que je viens d’essayer de dire :

Artículo*: noreply@blogger.com (David Dubois)

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THOMAS MERTON: RESUMEN BIOGRÁFICO

Thomas Merton vivió entre 1915 y 1968, una época compleja y convulsa, época de guerras y de cambios, de transformaciones sociales, que marcaron inevitablemente sus propios desafíos personales. Durante ese período tuvieron lugar dos grandes Guerras Mundiales, la humanidad padeció el ascenso al poder de los totalitarismos, y también el período de la llamada “guerra fría” y la amenaza

Artículo*: Manuel

Más info en psico@mijasnatural.com / 607725547 MENADEL (Frasco Martín) Psicología Clínica y Transpersonal Tradicional (Pneumatología) en Mijas Pueblo (MIJAS NATURAL)

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THOMAS MERTON: RESUMEN BIOGRÁFICO

Thomas Merton vivió entre 1915 y 1968, una época compleja y convulsa, época de guerras y de cambios, de transformaciones sociales, que marcaron inevitablemente sus propios desafíos personales. Durante ese período tuvieron lugar dos grandes Guerras Mundiales, la humanidad padeció el ascenso al poder de los totalitarismos, y también el período de la llamada “guerra fría” y la amenaza

Artículo*: Manuel

Más info en psico@mijasnatural.com / 607725547 MENADEL (Frasco Martín) Psicología Clínica y Transpersonal Tradicional (Pneumatología) en Mijas Pueblo (MIJAS NATURAL)

*No suscribimos necesariamente las opiniones o artículos aquí compartidos

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THOMAS MERTON: RESUMEN BIOGRÁFICO

Thomas Merton vivió entre 1915 y 1968, una época compleja y convulsa, época de guerras y de cambios, de transformaciones sociales, que marcaron inevitablemente sus propios desafíos personales. Durante ese período tuvieron lugar dos grandes Guerras Mundiales, la humanidad padeció el ascenso al poder de los totalitarismos, y también el período de la llamada “guerra fría” y la amenaza

Artículo*: Manuel

Más info en psico@mijasnatural.com / 607725547 MENADEL (Frasco Martín) Psicología Clínica y Transpersonal Tradicional (Pneumatología) en Mijas Pueblo (MIJAS NATURAL)

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Zonas de condiciones favorables y estrellas |

La zona de condiciones favorables es la zona habitable alrededor de una estrella donde no hace demasiado calor ni demasiado frío para que exista agua líquida en la superficie de los planetas en órbita. Esta intrigante infografía incluye tamaños relativos de esas zonas para estrellas G amarillas como el Sol, junto con estrellas enanas K anaranjadas y estrellas enanas M rojas, más frías y más débiles que el Sol. Las estrellas M (arriba) tienen zonas de condiciones favorables pequeñas y cercanas. También se observa que viven mucho tiempo (aproximadamente 100 mil millones de años) y son muy abundantes, lo que representa aproximadamente el 73 por ciento de las estrellas en la Vía Láctea. Aún así, tienen campos magnéticos activos y pueden producir demasiada radiación dañina para la vida, con una irradiación de rayos X estimada 400 veces más silenciosa que el Sol. Las estrellas G similares al sol (abajo) tienen grandes zonas de condiciones favorables y son relativamente tranquilas, con bajas cantidades de radiación dañina. solo representan el 6 por ciento de las estrellas de la Vía Láctea y tienen una vida mucho más corta. Sin embargo, en la búsqueda de planetas habitables, las estrellas enanas K podrían ser correctas. No es demasiado raro que tengan vidas de 40 mil millones de años, mucho más que el Sol. Con una zona habitable relativamente amplia, producen solo cantidades modestas de radiación dañina. Estas estrellas de condiciones favorables representan aproximadamente el 13 por ciento de las estrellas de la Vía Láctea.

Artículo*: Alex Dantart

Más info en psico@mijasnatural.com / 607725547 MENADEL (Frasco Martín) Psicología Clínica y Transpersonal Tradicional (Pneumatología) en Mijas Pueblo (MIJAS NATURAL)

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Automation in the Ancient World: The Robots of Greece and Rome | Classical Wisdom Weekly

A common topic of discussion these days is the growing automation of the world. Basically, automation means any machinery or self-operating machinery. They are designed to act in a predetermined way and according to instructions, the best example of this is perhaps a robot. We think that automation and automatons are modern inventions. In fact, like so much else, we owe a debt to the Romans and Greeks, who were pioneers in automation. Early automation The word automation or automaton comes from the Greek. Homer was the first to use this term. In Greek mythology, there are many references to self-moving machines. The poet described tables in Olympus that could be automated. Hephaestus, the god of blacksmiths, created automatons, or robots, to work in his workshops. This deity also created a killer-robot, Talos, who would throw rocks at the enemy. A Cretan coin depicting the giant automaton Talos The famous inventor Daedalus reputedly created a moving statue that could speak rather like a robot. In another myth, Alkinous, the King of Phaecia, had mechanical watchdogs that guarded his palace. These fables had some basis in fact, as the Greeks were capable engineers. Robots and automata of the Greeks The Greeks were able to design and build self-directed machines. There is evidence that they built a bronze automaton of an eagle and a dolphin that were on display at the Olympic Games. Many of the automatons developed were only toys, such as the birds invented by Archytas (c. 428 – 347 BC). However, one inventor known as Philon of Byzantium (c. 280 BC – 220 BC), invented a repeating crossbow. It seems that in the Hellenistic period, developments in automation really advanced. In this period inventors used a complex system of levers, pulleys and wheels to build self-directed machinery. Rhodes became well known for its machine and there were two automatons in one of its main squares, to impress visitors. A book on automation, On Automaton-Making, was written by the mathematician-engineer, Hero of Alexandria, and in it he described many of his automatons and self-operating machines. These included hydraulic systems, fire engines, wind-operated machines, and even a self-propelled cart. He also invented a number of war machines. It appears that in Alexandria there was a theatre that consisted only of automatons, who performed dramas for audiences. Hero’s sketch of Opening Temple-Doors by Steam, b. c. 200, from A History
of the Growth of the Steam-Engine, by Robert H. Thurston, A. M., C. E. Religious automatons and automation Religion was a very important part of ancient life. Many of the inventions that were developed came to be used in religious processions and temples. From the sources, we know that the Greeks used self-operated machines for religious purposes. In religious and civic processions, which were a feature of life in cities such as Athens, automatons played a major role. In civic festivals, these machines were a type of entertainment technology. The god Nysa was part of a religious procession in Alexandria, and a figure of the god was carried in a cart and it would stand up and pour libations, which greatly impressed the crowds. The automated snail of Demetrius of Phalerum is one of the earliest and most intriguing references to a processional automaton from the ancient world. Demetris was a tyrant and used the automaton to impress the population and make them accept his rule. As for shrines and temples, it seems automatons were used to impress the faithful. There are many references to these technologies. They include references to figurines that could pour libations and also appeared to dance. Some accounts indicate that there was a shrine to Dionysus that had a number of automated figures. Several temples had trumpets that would sound when a door was opened and many shrines had automated water dispensers. Hero’s Steam Fountain, b. c. 200, from A History of the Growth of the Steam-Engine, by Robert H. Thurston, A. M., C. E. Antikythera mechanism The majority of technology developed by the Greeks seems to have only been for entertainment, spectacle, and toys, However, the Antikythera mechanism (1st century BC), recovered from a sunken ship in the Aegean Sea, appears to be the first analog computer, and it was designed to make astronomical calculations possible in order to determine the timing of the Olympics. Roman robots There is little record of the Romans developing automatons, however, they were great engineers. It seems that, like the Greeks, they used automatons as toys, entertainment and public spectacles. Mark Anthony had an automaton of Julius Caesar, made of wax, depicting Caesar rising from his deathbed and turning, slowly, to display his twenty-three bleeding wounds to the crowd. This started a riot and led to Brutus and the other killers of Caesar fleeing the city. There are also reports that Roman temples used mechanical birds and figurines in a similar manner to the Greeks. Illustration from Roman Watermills: From the 1st century B.C. to the 5th century A.D., by Wilson of High Wray The end of automation in the ancient world The collapse of the Roman Empire meant that much of the knowledge of self-operating machines was lost. However, much still survived and the Byzantines, and later the Arabs, built machines based on Greek and Roman models. It is common for us today to theorize, and even worry, about the future of technology—the possibilities and the dangers that await us from automation and AI. The automatons of today and the future are and will be, of course, more advanced than those of our Greek and Roman ancestors. Nonetheless, they still inspire us to this day.

Artículo*: Alex Barrientos

Más info en psico@mijasnatural.com / 607725547 MENADEL (Frasco Martín) Psicología Clínica y Transpersonal Tradicional (Pneumatología) en Mijas Pueblo (MIJAS NATURAL)

*No suscribimos necesariamente las opiniones o artículos aquí compartidos

– Enlace a artículo –

Automation in the Ancient World: The Robots of Greece and Rome | Classical Wisdom Weekly

A common topic of discussion these days is the growing automation of the world. Basically, automation means any machinery or self-operating machinery. They are designed to act in a predetermined way and according to instructions, the best example of this is perhaps a robot. We think that automation and automatons are modern inventions. In fact, like so much else, we owe a debt to the Romans and Greeks, who were pioneers in automation. Early automation The word automation or automaton comes from the Greek. Homer was the first to use this term. In Greek mythology, there are many references to self-moving machines. The poet described tables in Olympus that could be automated. Hephaestus, the god of blacksmiths, created automatons, or robots, to work in his workshops. This deity also created a killer-robot, Talos, who would throw rocks at the enemy. A Cretan coin depicting the giant automaton Talos The famous inventor Daedalus reputedly created a moving statue that could speak rather like a robot. In another myth, Alkinous, the King of Phaecia, had mechanical watchdogs that guarded his palace. These fables had some basis in fact, as the Greeks were capable engineers. Robots and automata of the Greeks The Greeks were able to design and build self-directed machines. There is evidence that they built a bronze automaton of an eagle and a dolphin that were on display at the Olympic Games. Many of the automatons developed were only toys, such as the birds invented by Archytas (c. 428 – 347 BC). However, one inventor known as Philon of Byzantium (c. 280 BC – 220 BC), invented a repeating crossbow. It seems that in the Hellenistic period, developments in automation really advanced. In this period inventors used a complex system of levers, pulleys and wheels to build self-directed machinery. Rhodes became well known for its machine and there were two automatons in one of its main squares, to impress visitors. A book on automation, On Automaton-Making, was written by the mathematician-engineer, Hero of Alexandria, and in it he described many of his automatons and self-operating machines. These included hydraulic systems, fire engines, wind-operated machines, and even a self-propelled cart. He also invented a number of war machines. It appears that in Alexandria there was a theatre that consisted only of automatons, who performed dramas for audiences. Hero’s sketch of Opening Temple-Doors by Steam, b. c. 200, from A History
of the Growth of the Steam-Engine, by Robert H. Thurston, A. M., C. E. Religious automatons and automation Religion was a very important part of ancient life. Many of the inventions that were developed came to be used in religious processions and temples. From the sources, we know that the Greeks used self-operated machines for religious purposes. In religious and civic processions, which were a feature of life in cities such as Athens, automatons played a major role. In civic festivals, these machines were a type of entertainment technology. The god Nysa was part of a religious procession in Alexandria, and a figure of the god was carried in a cart and it would stand up and pour libations, which greatly impressed the crowds. The automated snail of Demetrius of Phalerum is one of the earliest and most intriguing references to a processional automaton from the ancient world. Demetris was a tyrant and used the automaton to impress the population and make them accept his rule. As for shrines and temples, it seems automatons were used to impress the faithful. There are many references to these technologies. They include references to figurines that could pour libations and also appeared to dance. Some accounts indicate that there was a shrine to Dionysus that had a number of automated figures. Several temples had trumpets that would sound when a door was opened and many shrines had automated water dispensers. Hero’s Steam Fountain, b. c. 200, from A History of the Growth of the Steam-Engine, by Robert H. Thurston, A. M., C. E. Antikythera mechanism The majority of technology developed by the Greeks seems to have only been for entertainment, spectacle, and toys, However, the Antikythera mechanism (1st century BC), recovered from a sunken ship in the Aegean Sea, appears to be the first analog computer, and it was designed to make astronomical calculations possible in order to determine the timing of the Olympics. Roman robots There is little record of the Romans developing automatons, however, they were great engineers. It seems that, like the Greeks, they used automatons as toys, entertainment and public spectacles. Mark Anthony had an automaton of Julius Caesar, made of wax, depicting Caesar rising from his deathbed and turning, slowly, to display his twenty-three bleeding wounds to the crowd. This started a riot and led to Brutus and the other killers of Caesar fleeing the city. There are also reports that Roman temples used mechanical birds and figurines in a similar manner to the Greeks. Illustration from Roman Watermills: From the 1st century B.C. to the 5th century A.D., by Wilson of High Wray The end of automation in the ancient world The collapse of the Roman Empire meant that much of the knowledge of self-operating machines was lost. However, much still survived and the Byzantines, and later the Arabs, built machines based on Greek and Roman models. It is common for us today to theorize, and even worry, about the future of technology—the possibilities and the dangers that await us from automation and AI. The automatons of today and the future are and will be, of course, more advanced than those of our Greek and Roman ancestors. Nonetheless, they still inspire us to this day.

Artículo*: Alex Barrientos

Más info en psico@mijasnatural.com / 607725547 MENADEL (Frasco Martín) Psicología Clínica y Transpersonal Tradicional (Pneumatología) en Mijas Pueblo (MIJAS NATURAL)

*No suscribimos necesariamente las opiniones o artículos aquí compartidos

– Enlace a artículo –

Automation in the Ancient World: The Robots of Greece and Rome | Classical Wisdom Weekly

A common topic of discussion these days is the growing automation of the world. Basically, automation means any machinery or self-operating machinery. They are designed to act in a predetermined way and according to instructions, the best example of this is perhaps a robot. We think that automation and automatons are modern inventions. In fact, like so much else, we owe a debt to the Romans and Greeks, who were pioneers in automation. Early automation The word automation or automaton comes from the Greek. Homer was the first to use this term. In Greek mythology, there are many references to self-moving machines. The poet described tables in Olympus that could be automated. Hephaestus, the god of blacksmiths, created automatons, or robots, to work in his workshops. This deity also created a killer-robot, Talos, who would throw rocks at the enemy. A Cretan coin depicting the giant automaton Talos The famous inventor Daedalus reputedly created a moving statue that could speak rather like a robot. In another myth, Alkinous, the King of Phaecia, had mechanical watchdogs that guarded his palace. These fables had some basis in fact, as the Greeks were capable engineers. Robots and automata of the Greeks The Greeks were able to design and build self-directed machines. There is evidence that they built a bronze automaton of an eagle and a dolphin that were on display at the Olympic Games. Many of the automatons developed were only toys, such as the birds invented by Archytas (c. 428 – 347 BC). However, one inventor known as Philon of Byzantium (c. 280 BC – 220 BC), invented a repeating crossbow. It seems that in the Hellenistic period, developments in automation really advanced. In this period inventors used a complex system of levers, pulleys and wheels to build self-directed machinery. Rhodes became well known for its machine and there were two automatons in one of its main squares, to impress visitors. A book on automation, On Automaton-Making, was written by the mathematician-engineer, Hero of Alexandria, and in it he described many of his automatons and self-operating machines. These included hydraulic systems, fire engines, wind-operated machines, and even a self-propelled cart. He also invented a number of war machines. It appears that in Alexandria there was a theatre that consisted only of automatons, who performed dramas for audiences. Hero’s sketch of Opening Temple-Doors by Steam, b. c. 200, from A History
of the Growth of the Steam-Engine, by Robert H. Thurston, A. M., C. E. Religious automatons and automation Religion was a very important part of ancient life. Many of the inventions that were developed came to be used in religious processions and temples. From the sources, we know that the Greeks used self-operated machines for religious purposes. In religious and civic processions, which were a feature of life in cities such as Athens, automatons played a major role. In civic festivals, these machines were a type of entertainment technology. The god Nysa was part of a religious procession in Alexandria, and a figure of the god was carried in a cart and it would stand up and pour libations, which greatly impressed the crowds. The automated snail of Demetrius of Phalerum is one of the earliest and most intriguing references to a processional automaton from the ancient world. Demetris was a tyrant and used the automaton to impress the population and make them accept his rule. As for shrines and temples, it seems automatons were used to impress the faithful. There are many references to these technologies. They include references to figurines that could pour libations and also appeared to dance. Some accounts indicate that there was a shrine to Dionysus that had a number of automated figures. Several temples had trumpets that would sound when a door was opened and many shrines had automated water dispensers. Hero’s Steam Fountain, b. c. 200, from A History of the Growth of the Steam-Engine, by Robert H. Thurston, A. M., C. E. Antikythera mechanism The majority of technology developed by the Greeks seems to have only been for entertainment, spectacle, and toys, However, the Antikythera mechanism (1st century BC), recovered from a sunken ship in the Aegean Sea, appears to be the first analog computer, and it was designed to make astronomical calculations possible in order to determine the timing of the Olympics. Roman robots There is little record of the Romans developing automatons, however, they were great engineers. It seems that, like the Greeks, they used automatons as toys, entertainment and public spectacles. Mark Anthony had an automaton of Julius Caesar, made of wax, depicting Caesar rising from his deathbed and turning, slowly, to display his twenty-three bleeding wounds to the crowd. This started a riot and led to Brutus and the other killers of Caesar fleeing the city. There are also reports that Roman temples used mechanical birds and figurines in a similar manner to the Greeks. Illustration from Roman Watermills: From the 1st century B.C. to the 5th century A.D., by Wilson of High Wray The end of automation in the ancient world The collapse of the Roman Empire meant that much of the knowledge of self-operating machines was lost. However, much still survived and the Byzantines, and later the Arabs, built machines based on Greek and Roman models. It is common for us today to theorize, and even worry, about the future of technology—the possibilities and the dangers that await us from automation and AI. The automatons of today and the future are and will be, of course, more advanced than those of our Greek and Roman ancestors. Nonetheless, they still inspire us to this day.

Artículo*: Alex Barrientos

Más info en psico@mijasnatural.com / 607725547 MENADEL (Frasco Martín) Psicología Clínica y Transpersonal Tradicional (Pneumatología) en Mijas Pueblo (MIJAS NATURAL)

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LA PUERTA DE TODAS LAS BENDICIONES

La pereza y la holgazanería son algo contra lo cual se ha combatido desde siempre dentro del judaísmo. Según Mario Sabán, se trata de algo muy grave pues supone “no otorgarle sentido a cada minuto de nuestra existencia”. Pero hay dos tipos de holgazanerías, una profana, que es la que practicamos la mayoría de los mortales, y otra que podríamos calificar de “santa”.

Retomando la idea de Sabán, podemos considerar que la pereza es un pecado porque estamos malbaratando algo tan sagrado como es el tiempo que nos ha dado Dios. Precisamente Louis Cattiaux decía que “la peor holgazanería era desesperar de Dios y de sí mismo” pero también “Es la santa holgazanería la que nos vuelve atentos y libres” o “¡qué holgazán el que descansa en la unidad viviente del Único!”. Así pues, tenemos dos formas de holgazanería: la santa y la profana. Esta última es la que se suele desarrollar durante la semana, mientras que la primera correspondería al descanso sabático.

Si la holgazanería profana es, al decir de los sabios, “la madre de todos los vicios”, la sagrada es la puerta de todas las bendiciones.

En la primera no hacemos las cosas por pura pereza, en la segunda no las hacemos porque dejamos que las haga Dios.

Cuando calculamos la guematria de Atzlanut (עצלנות), “pereza”, “holgazanería”, vemos que es 646 como la de Ve Zoth haBerajah (וזאת הברכה), “y ésta es la bendición”.

ע = 70

צ = 90

ל = 30

נ = 50

ו = 6

ת = 400

———–

646

וזאת = 414

הברכה = 232

—————

646

JULI PERADEJORDI

Artículo*: Zohar

Más info en psico@mijasnatural.com / 607725547 MENADEL (Frasco Martín) Psicología Clínica y Transpersonal Tradicional (Pneumatología) en Mijas Pueblo (MIJAS NATURAL)

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LA PUERTA DE TODAS LAS BENDICIONES

La pereza y la holgazanería son algo contra lo cual se ha combatido desde siempre dentro del judaísmo. Según Mario Sabán, se trata de algo muy grave pues supone “no otorgarle sentido a cada minuto de nuestra existencia”. Pero hay dos tipos de holgazanerías, una profana, que es la que practicamos la mayoría de los mortales, y otra que podríamos calificar de “santa”.

Retomando la idea de Sabán, podemos considerar que la pereza es un pecado porque estamos malbaratando algo tan sagrado como es el tiempo que nos ha dado Dios. Precisamente Louis Cattiaux decía que “la peor holgazanería era desesperar de Dios y de sí mismo” pero también “Es la santa holgazanería la que nos vuelve atentos y libres” o “¡qué holgazán el que descansa en la unidad viviente del Único!”. Así pues, tenemos dos formas de holgazanería: la santa y la profana. Esta última es la que se suele desarrollar durante la semana, mientras que la primera correspondería al descanso sabático.

Si la holgazanería profana es, al decir de los sabios, “la madre de todos los vicios”, la sagrada es la puerta de todas las bendiciones.

En la primera no hacemos las cosas por pura pereza, en la segunda no las hacemos porque dejamos que las haga Dios.

Cuando calculamos la guematria de Atzlanut (עצלנות), “pereza”, “holgazanería”, vemos que es 646 como la de Ve Zoth haBerajah (וזאת הברכה), “y ésta es la bendición”.

ע = 70

צ = 90

ל = 30

נ = 50

ו = 6

ת = 400

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646

וזאת = 414

הברכה = 232

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646

JULI PERADEJORDI

Artículo*: Zohar

Más info en psico@mijasnatural.com / 607725547 MENADEL (Frasco Martín) Psicología Clínica y Transpersonal Tradicional (Pneumatología) en Mijas Pueblo (MIJAS NATURAL)

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