Mahatma Letter No. 3c
|Written by:||Koot Hoomi|
|Received by:||A. P. Sinnett|
|Sent via:||H. P. Blavatsky|
|Received on:||October 20, 1880|
|Received at:||Simla, India|
This is Letter No. 3c in The Mahatma Letters to A. P. Sinnett, 4th chronological edition. It corresponds to Letter No. 3c in Barker numbering. This letter is one of several that mention a brooch that Patience Sinnett suggested as an object to be materialized phenomenally inside a pillow. See also Mahatma Letter No. 3a, Mahatma Letter No. 3b, Mahatma Letter No. 5, Mahatma Letter No. 15, and brooch phenomenon.
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Page 1 transcription, image, and notes
A few words more: why should you have felt disappointed at not receiving a direct reply to your last note? It was received in my room about half a minute after the currents for the production of the pillow dak had been set ready and in full play. And — unless I had assured you that a man of your disposition need have little fear of being "fooled" — there was no necessity for an answer. One favour I will certainly ask of you, and that is, that now that
you — the only party to whom anything was ever promised — are satisfied that you should endeavour to disabuse the mind of the amorous Major and show to him his great folly and injustice.
Context and background
Before leaving the picnic, Sinnett wrote a few lines of thanks to the Mahatma and gave the note to H.P.B. He and Mrs. Sinnett went on ahead, so that he had no idea when or how she disposed of this note. He was still feeling a bit disappointed that the Mahatma had not replied to his note written before the party left for the picnic.
However, that evening, when the Sinnetts and their guests sat down to dinner, Sinnett unfolded his napkin and this letter fell out of it. The reference to his being disappointed refers, of course, to that earlier note and K.H. explains why it was unnecessary to answer it.
Physical description of letter
Commentary about this letter
- George E. Linton and Virginia Hanson, eds., Readers Guide to The Mahatma Letters to A. P. Sinnett (Adyar, Chennai, India: Theosophical Publishing House, 1972), 39.