Gnosis - The Divine Knowledge Add Video

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  • The Gospel of Truth
    by Aakasha Essa on April 25, 2011 at 4:09 PM
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  • The Gospel of the Savior (Christ)
    by Aakasha Essa on April 25, 2011 at 3:53 PM
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  • Gnosis - The Secrets of Soloman's Temple...
    by Aakasha Essa on April 18, 2011 at 9:17 PM
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    Philip Gardiner proposes that not only didn't Solomon's Temple exist as we know it, but in fact had a much deeper significance.

    Gnosis, the Secret of Solomon's Temple Revealed - Solomon's Temple in Jerusalem, reputed to be the source of the most esoteric knowledge in human history - has fascinated scholars, seekers and dreamers for centuries.

    For generations, scholars and researchers have tried in vain to discover the fabled Temple of Solomon, only to be confronted by one problem after another.

    From the Queen of Sheba and the arcane secrets of the Christian Gnostics to the Muslim Sufi and Hindu Avatars, Gnosis weaves a tale that is both profound and precise. Gardiner declares that the truth of Solomon's Temple has been known all along within the realm of esoteric understanding.

    Only one question remains: Is the world ready for the truth? Find the true secret of the Knights Templar and the mysteries of the ancients. Find the truth for yourself in Gnosis. This is the story that has been kept from the ears of mankind for too long. You cannot truly live until you have Gnosis

  • The Gnostics
    by Aakasha Essa on April 18, 2011 at 9:06 PM
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    The internet has become a platform of information regarding this early belief, however, not all of these sources are correct and perhaps arise out of misconceptions regarding their doctrine - The Nag Hammadi scriptures.

    This series will elucidate each tractate found within the Thirteen papyrus codices of the Nag Hammadi scriptures, totaling 52 different texts (or books), 41 of which were never previously extant. I will also provide exegesis of early church fathers, such as Ignatius, Irenaeus and Hippolytus of Rome-amongst others-and illustrate how why they determined these ideologies, so different from the early Orthodox Christian church, as heretical.

    Furthermore, many of the early church fathers themselves, such as Eusebius and Origen wrote gnostic ideas within their extant texts. I will also examine the only two 'true' Gnostic sects, known as the Sethians and Valentinians (named after Valentinius) and how their belief of 'gnosis' or 'knowledge' separated them from other sects who were claiming to be gnostic, but truly weren't, such as the Marcionites.

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  • Sacred Geometry of Gnosis
    by Aakasha Essa on April 18, 2011 at 7:56 PM
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    Essentially Gnosticism as a unifying mode of knowledge and self-redemption inverts the scheme of traditional Christianity by displacing salvation from an external act of history to an internal process of redeeming self-knowledge as self-realisation.

    Suffering, therefore, whether circumstantial or through the pain of conscious growth, is from a Gnostic perspective not an "evil" consequence of "sin," but rather the amoral paradox of necessary evil, the cathartic potential of which transforms the individual through erasing the Gnostic sin of ignorance as the unenlightened self.

    The various Gnostic systems vary in terms of detail, but the basic elements common to them all are, firstly, the belief that the self is divine, a "spark of the heavenly light" imprisoned within the darkness of matter, and a myth of a pre-mundane fall which is counteracted through the saving "gnosis" of an awakening to the self's true Identity (Divine Self).

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  • The Gnostic Gospels
    by Aakasha Essa on April 18, 2011 at 6:26 PM
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    Until the discovery some Fifty Years ago of a collection of ancient gnostic texts in Nag Hammadi, Egypt, most of what we knew of gnosticism came from orthodox Christian attacks against it.

    With few exceptions, the Gnostic writings had been lost to the ravages of time--or rather, to be more precise, they'd been suppressed by the ancient Church as the work of Heretics.

    With the recovery of the Nag Hammadi texts, we can now study the Gnostics in their own words. We can compare their teachings with orthodox accounts of those teachings, and the theological debate between orthodox and gnostic Christians can be considered anew, with something closer to equal footing given to each side.

    Nothing of the sort had ever happened in the history of Western religion, and there's good reason to assert that the Nag Hammadi texts are a more significant, if less famous, discovery than the Dead Sea Scrolls.


    Many of the Gnostics knew Jesus (Yeshua) not so much as the historical Messiah of the New Testament, who rose from the dead and ascended unto heaven, but rather as a Personal Spiritual Interlocutor, or even as a potential for transcendence in the Christian's own soul.

    According to the Gnostic Gospel of Philip, whoever achieves Gnosis becomes

    "No longer a Christian, but a Christ

    You saw the Spirit (Self), you became Spirit (Self).

    You saw Christ, you became Christ.

    You saw the Father, you shall become Father...."


    Another text found in Nag Hammadi, The Gospel of Thomas, has the following:

    Jesus said, "I am not your master. Because you have drunk, you have become drunk from the bubbling stream which I have measured out.... He who will drink from my mouth will become as I am: I myself shall become he, and the things that are hidden will be revealed to him."

    In writings such as these, the Gnostics undermined the singularity of Jesus.

    In their scriptures, it was not so much that God had become man in the Christ, but rather that each Man could become a Christ through the Gnosis.

    The Gnosis, a kind of innate knowledge of one's own true essence, of one's own divine origin as a spark fallen from the deity, could make of one a literal soulmate of Yeshua (Jesus).

  • The Message of Yeshua, the Christ
    by Aakasha Essa on April 18, 2011 at 6:22 PM
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    The Gnostic and Canonical Gospels, divided into chapters relative to the human condition: love, struggle, anxiety, war, faith, relationship to God, to self, to one another, truth, death, etc., as taught by Yeshua, the Christ.

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