Tagged: elevated

β€œThose who become the most elevated beings then become the lowest too. β€œ

“Those who first of all become the most elevated beings then become the middle and then the lowest. Therefore, Lakshmi and Narayan are the most elevated. They are the most elevated of all human beings. Then, when they come down, they change from deities into warriors, from warriors into merchants, then into shudras and the lowest ones.” SM 1-28-13

It is interesting how our minds are set up to perceive the souls playing the role of Lakshmi and Narayan as the “most elevated.”
However, when “pure gyan” mentions that those souls will become the “lowest ones, ” the most “degraded ones,” the most “impure ones.”
πŸ™‚ Then, I can see how some will be frowning for their “devotion” to those beings have been touched by words which are perceived as “derogatory.”

We are dealing with words. What is the meaning of the “lowest one”? Isn’t that the most impure ones? What is the meaning of the most impure ones, the most degraded ones? (Now I am pushing some one’s buttons) In the unlimited, that only means those who have the greatest amounts of karmic accounts to be settled. That is it. Those who have the largest amounts of karmic accounts to be settled are the ones who settle the greatest amount of those accounts. In the unlimited, activities that we consider “degraded” are just activities which will have a return. No moral standards.

Brahma and Mama are souls who have accumulated the greatest number of karmic accounts, but at the same time, the ones who have settled those accounts the most, to become karmateet. A “newer” soul does not have a great deal of karmic bondages to settle, likewise when it is time to go “back home,” that soul will not need BK knowledge to settle his accounts. Those few accounts will be settled through suffering (which as we know is one of the 2 “trusted” ways to settle karmic accounts.) πŸ™‚

Similarly, when the Sakar Murli talks about “pure” and “impure;” it basically means “celibate” and “non-celibate.” The connotation that being “impure” has, could be taken in a derogatory way by those who are not interested in pursuing celibacy. In fact, their roles are like that. πŸ™‚ This is something that we need to keep in mind.

There is power in words. But as we advance spiritually, we will know how to use one word so, we do not cause “unnecessary” upheavals in other souls.
“Pure Gyan” is not “black or white.” It requires an openness beyond the world of conformist repetition and dogmatic views, to see something different, good for all.