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  • ...printings. It has been translated into Russian, Japanese, French, Spanish, Chinese, Basque, Turkish, Korean, Indonesian, Bulgarian, Greek, Czech, Dutch, Roman ...n editions and printings. Translated in Russian, French, Spanish, Italian, Chinese, Japanese, Portuguese, Bulgarian, Polish, Czech, Swedish, etc. English edit
    21 KB (3,116 words) - 22:56, 26 April 2020
  • ...le Tibet and belongs now to Kashmire. It is a large wooden building in the Chinese fashion pagoda-like, between a lake and a beautiful mountain. . . .<ref>H. ...f January [1882], he communicated with us, and is now teaching Mr. Sinnett philosophy again.</blockquote>
    17 KB (2,697 words) - 20:12, 26 February 2020
  • ...[[initiation|initiates]] in the [[occultism|occult]] science and esoteric philosophy, who take disciples or [[chelas]]. [[H. P. Blavatsky]], in the glossary of her forces for a future invasion of that country under the pretext of a Chinese War. If she does not succeed it will be due to us; and herein, at least we
    17 KB (2,696 words) - 15:51, 24 May 2020
  • force of living beings and vital energy, comparable to the Chinese notion of Qi. In human beings, it flows through a network of fine subtle ch According to Hindu philosophy there are five pranas or ''vital currents'' that sustain physiological proc
    11 KB (1,798 words) - 16:50, 2 January 2019
  • ...over by [[G. R. S. Mead]], then only 28 years old. He was well-educated in philosophy, but not as an orientalist. Perhaps he was under some pressure to get the m Chin. = Chinese language<br>
    28 KB (4,082 words) - 17:52, 29 May 2019
  • ...i-Tung''' or ''Daily Prayers of the Contemplative School of Priests'' is a Chinese text containing the ''Amitābha Sūtra'', from which comes the quote that f ...s taken from Samuel Beal's book ''A Catena of Buddhist Scriptures from the Chinese'', p. 83 (footnote), and is not Tibetan. Some students speculate it may hav
    69 KB (11,076 words) - 16:58, 18 May 2020
  • ...y Samuel Beal.<ref>Samuel Beal, ''A Catena of Buddhist Scriptures from the Chinese'', (London, 1871), 196-197</ref> In this letter, [[Koot Hoomi|Mahatma K.H.] Madhyamaka] at Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy</ref> However, some interpret it merely as the cessation of consciousness.
    12 KB (1,769 words) - 14:26, 7 April 2020
  • ...three levels of being at once – on body, soul, and spirit. The hermetic philosophy maintains that everything – animal, vegetable, and mineral – contains t ...oubt concerning the earliest mention of alchemy; it might have been in the Chinese edict of 144 B.C. or a book written in Egypt around 200 B.C. but the main l
    29 KB (4,691 words) - 20:02, 31 July 2020
  • ...urvived but in the dialects of some American Red-Indian tribes, and in the Chinese speech of the inland Chinamen, the mountainous tribes of Kiangsi—a langua <blockquote>The Chinese — I now speak of the inland, the true Chinaman, not of the hybrid mixture
    22 KB (3,510 words) - 21:10, 21 July 2017
  • ...bright star of the early morning, Lucifer (see Isaiah). There is a whole philosophy of dogmatic craft in the reason why the first Archangel, who sprang from th interlocked in perfect balance. Alan Watts wrote, "At the very roots of Chinese thinking and feeling there lies the principle of polarity, which is not to
    26 KB (4,013 words) - 16:45, 8 April 2020
  • a fifth element or quintessence called Aether or [[Akasa]] (space). The Chinese had a somewhat different series of elements, namely Fire, Earth, Metal, Wat ...nts only are generally spoken of in later antiquity, five admitted only in philosophy. For the body of ether is not fully manifested yet, and its noumenon is sti
    12 KB (1,863 words) - 19:54, 7 December 2018
  • ...357.</ref> This applies not only to the writings coming from the esoteric philosophy, but also "to every other allegory whether in the Bible or in pagan religio ...grammical — the most difficult method of all, as every letter, as in the Chinese language, represents a whole word. Thus, almost every proper name, whether
    6 KB (960 words) - 20:19, 14 July 2017
  • ...A. P. Sinnett (book)|''The Mahatma Letters'']]. The term, claimed to be [[Chinese]] in origin, cannot be found in the given spelling. David Reigle has propos,” yet, as they are temporary in eternity, even they, according to his philosophy, are “the maya of the day,” the illusion of a “day of Brahmâ,” a s
    7 KB (1,085 words) - 19:25, 7 January 2020
  • ...a system of cosmology and philosophy that subsequently became intrinsic to Chinese culture. It centered on the ideas of the dynamic balance of opposites, the [[Category:Chinese philosophy concepts]]
    1 KB (197 words) - 17:55, 30 January 2013
  • ...''Tao Te Ching'' is an amalgam of the combined wisdom and insight of many Chinese sages, which took form between the seventh and second centuries B.C.E.<ref> ...Ching'', so much so that even scholars with a solid grounding in classical Chinese cannot be sure they have grasped what the Old Master is really saying in hi
    135 KB (21,839 words) - 23:45, 24 October 2018
  • ...merged, around and toward which all gravitates, and upon which is hung the philosophy of the rest, is the One homogeneous divine Substance-Principle, the one rad ...o call it “essence,” however, is to sin against the very spirit of the philosophy. For though the noun may be derived in this case from the verb esse, “to
    17 KB (2,794 words) - 17:50, 26 May 2016
  • ...s one of the elements in ancient Greek philosophy, in Hinduism, and in the Chinese cosmology. In contemporary esoteric traditions it is commonly associated wi [[Category:Theosophical concepts]]
    3 KB (380 words) - 23:32, 11 August 2016
  • ...n the cosmogonies of many cultures and civilizations, including the Hindu, Chinese, Egyptian, Greek, Syrian, Persian, and Finnish.<ref>Helena Petrovna Blavats <blockquote>Occult philosophy, viewing the manifested and the unmanifested Kosmos as a UNITY, symbolizes
    14 KB (2,071 words) - 18:55, 8 April 2020