Scientific Idealism
William Kingsland 1909

Page 321

"...Yet nothing in time - nothing even in infinite time - is eternal; nothing outside of the One Absolute Noumenon.
In the Hindu cosmogony it is taught that even Brahman is not eternal. Brahman himself must be absorbed in the
Absolute (Parabrahm),When the great cosmic cycle or Mahamanvantura has run its course
RA     ATUM            
I        A        M
         A D A M
RA        ATUM            
I        A          M
        A BRA M
         A BRAH  AM
             BRAH  MA    
         A BRAH  AM
           ABRA  M
ARABAH   Taking an A, from out the in of yonder mixture, and then the finding of an M , may I introduce -
A  RAM    Surely that bEE's  a bEE, and that be a ram, writ the scribe.

Holy Bible
Scofield References
Cyclopedic Concordance

Page 15

"Ar, ar, city, Num 21. 15."
"Ara, ar-a 'lion' (?). 1 Chr.7.38."
"Arab, 'ambush' Jos. 15. 52."
"Arabah, ar-a bah, the deep valley extending from Mt. Hor to the eastern arm of the Red Sea...."
"Arabia, a-ra-bi-a. Ps. 72. 10. 15..."
"Arabian, a-ra-bi-an, a person from Arabia. Neh. 2. 19; Isa. 13. 20; Acts2. 11."
"Arah, ar-ah, 'traveller.' 1 Chr.7.39"
"Aram, ar-am,a name of certain districts in Syria and Mesopotamia. Gen. 10. 22
Reight, said the wah good brother, to the Zed Aliz Zed, and far yonder scribe, shall you continue the tolling of that bell or shall I. On hearing this, the Alizzed sounded again that note of notes.
So frond shadow, whosever , and wheresoever thou art, in the deliberation of thy day to day  dreaming, within the very depths of that mountain climb that is thine alone to make, hear thee the sound of the THAT  ricochet, ring around thy sensibilities.


Their changing cards at looking glass Alice said Zed Aliz, shuffling the magic atwixt letters and numbers.

I  AM      THAT      I AM
9 1 4                         9 1 4
2 9 1 8 4 1
1 2  9  1  8  1  4


Holy Bible
Scofield References

Page 26  

Chapter 17

1 x 9 x 1 x 1 = 9
1 + 9 + 1 + 1 = 12
1 + 2 = 3

        " Neither shall thy name anymore be called Abram, but thy name shall be Abraham; "

Page 27

15     "And God said unto Abraham, As for  Sarai thy wife thou shalt not call her name Sarai, but Sarah"
A B R A M    A B R A H A M               S A R A I      S A R A H
1  2  9 1  4      1 2  9  1  8  1  4               1 1  9 1 9     1 1  9  1  8
A B R A M    A B R A H A M               S A R A I      S A R A H
1  2  9 1  4     1 2  9  1  8  1  4                1 1  9  1 9     1 1 9  1  8
Simple sums for thi here wah yonder scribe said Alizzed, and you being you added Zed Aliz don't forget to add and deduce.  
The scribe tries a trick or three.
A B R A M     A B R A H A M       S A R A  I     S A R A H
                                    H A                         I         x       H
                                    8 1                                    72
                                   8 + 1                                 7 + 2
                                      9                                       9
A B R A M     A B R A H A M       S A R A  I     S A R A H
                                    H A                          I                  H
                                   H x A                         9         x       8
                                      8                                      72
                                                                             7 + 2
                                       8                  x                   9
                                                        7 + 2
A B R A M     A B R A H A M       S A R A  I     S A R A H
                                    8 1                           9                   8
                                      9            x             9        x         8
                                                   72                     72      
A B R A M     A B R A H A M       S A R A  I     S A R A H
                                    8                             9                  8
                                         8          +            9       +       8
                                                     17         +       17
Jupiter hear, we come, said Zed Aliz, bringing the see at a glance proceedings, to a premature close.
Astitch in time, thought the scribe.
Having decided to stay around the other man continued.



Joseph And His Brothers
Thomas Mann

Page 30 continued  

" IN such wise are formed those beginnings, those time-coulisses of the past, where memory may pause and find a hold whereon to base its personal history -  as Joseph did on Ur, the city, and his forefather's exodus therefrom. It was a tradition of spiritual unrest; he had it in his blood, the world about him and his own life were conditioned by it, and he paid it the tribute of recognition when he recited aloud those verses from the tablets which ran:
                                                    Why ordainest thou unrest to my son Gilgamesh,
                                                     Gave him a heart that knoweth not repose ?
    Disquiet, questioning, hearkening and seeking, wrestling for God, a bitterly sceptical labouring over the true and the just, the whence and the whither, his own name, his own nature, the true meaning of the Highest - how all that, bequethed down the generations from the man from Ur, found expression in Jacob's look, in his lofty brow and the peering, careworn gaze of his brown eyes; and how confid-ingly Joseph loved this nature, of which his own was aware as nobility and a distinction and which, precisely as a consciousness of higher concerns and anxieties, lent to his father's person all the dig-nity, reserve and solemnity which made it so impressive. Unrest and dignity - that is the sign of the spirit; and with childish unabashed fondness Joseph recognized the seal of tradition upon his father's brow, so different from that upon his own, which was so much blither and freer, coming as it chiefly did from his lovely mother's side, and making him the conversable, social, communicable being he pre-eminently was. But why should he have felt a bashed before that brooding and careworn father, knowing himself so greatly beloved? The habitual knowledge that he was loved and preferred conditioned and coloured his being; it was dcisive likewise for his attitude to-wards the Highest, to Whom, in his fancy, he ascribed a form,so far as was permissible, precisely like Jacob's. A higher replica of his fa-ther, by Whom, Joseph was naively convinced, he was beloved even as he was beloved of his father. For the moment, and still far off, Ishould like to characterize as "bridelike" his relation to Adon the  

/ Page 31   /  

heavenly. For Joseph knew that there were Babylonian women, sa-cred to Ishtar or to Mylitta, unwedded but consecrated to pious de-votion, who dwelt in cells within the temple, and were called "pure" or "holy," also "brides of God,"
"enitu" Something of this feeling was in Joseph's own nature: a sense of consecration, an austere bond, and with it a flow of fantasy which may have been the decisive in-grediant in his mental inheritance, and which will give us to think when we are down below in the depths beside him.
    On the other hand, despite all his own devotion, he did not quite follow or accept the form it had taken in his father's case: the care, the anxiousness, the unrest, which were expressed in Jacob's uncon-querable dislike of a settled existence such as would have befitted his dignity, and in his temporary, improvised, half-nomad mode of life.



TheHoly Bible
Scofield references


Chapter 9
A.D. 38
The Acts

1+ 1 + 6 + 2                    3 + 8
      10       x       9      x     11  =  990 and  9 x 9  or  9 + 9 iz equal to the Eight and Ra,or Ra and the Eight
so said Zed Aliz.
      1 + 0                              1+ 1
         1        x        9      x       2
                           1 8
                          1 + 8
Verse 36             3 x 6  = 18   1 + 8 = 9
                          3 + 6  + 18  1 + 8 = 9                                                                    

Tabitha raised from the dead.

36    "Now there was at Joppa a cer-tain disciple named Tabitha, which by interpretation is called Dorcas: this woman was full of good works and alms deeds which she did.
37    And it came to pass in those days, that she was sick, and died: whom they had washed, they laid her in an upper chamber.
38    And forasmuch as Lydda was nigh to Joppa, and the disciples had heard that Peter was there they sent unto him two men, de-siring him that he would not delay to come to them.
39    Then Peter arose and went with them. When he was come, they brought him into the upper chamber: and all the widows stood by him weeping and shewing the coats and garments which Dorcas made, while she was with them.
40    But Peter put them all forth' and kneeled down, and prayed; and turning him to the body said Tabi-tha, arise. And she opened her eyes: and when she saw Peter, she sat up.
41     And he gave her his hand, and lifted her up, and when he had called the saints and widows, pre-sented her alive.
42    And it was known throughout all Joppa: and many believed in the Lord.
43    And it came to pass, that he tar-ried many days in Joppa with one Simon a tanner.
Hereth endeth, the 9 th chapter of Acts
The scribe then writ  36 + 37 + 38 + 39 + 40 + 41 + 42 + 43 =  316

3 x 1 x 6 = 18  1 + 8 = 9
3 + 1 + 6 = 10
1 + 0 = 1


Alexandra David Neel  1931


" there exists an immense literature in India devoted to the explana-tion of the mystic word Aum. The latter has exoteric, esoteric and mystic meanings. It may signify the three persons of the Hindu Trinity: Brahma, Vishnou, Shiva. It may signify the Brahman, the One without a second' of the adwaita philosophy. It stands as a symbol of the Inexpressible Absolute, the last word to be uttered in mysticicism, after which there follows only silence. It is according to
Shri Sankarcharya,  9 'the support of the meditation,' or, as declared in the Mundakopanishad's text itself, ' it is the bow by the means of which the individual self attains the universal self.' 10
Again Aum is the creative sound whose vibrations build the worlds. When the mystic is capable is capable of hearing all in one the countless voices, cries, songs, and noises of all beings and things that exist and move, it is the unique sound Aum which reaches him. That same Aum vibrates also in the utmost depth of his inner self. He who can pronounce it with the right tone, is able to work wonders, and he who knows how to utter it silently, attains supreme emancipation."
"...Mani padme are sanskrit terms that mean 'jewel in the lotus.' Here we come, it seems, to an immediate intelligible meaning, yet the current interpretation does not take any account of that plain meaning.
9 In his commentary on Mundakopanishad
10 'The pranavana (that is the name of the sacred syllable Aum is the bow, the Atman the individual self) is the arrow and the Brahman  (universal self: the Absolute) is said to be the mark.'
Page 186  

" Common folk believe that the recitations of Aum man padme hum! Will assure them a happy rebirth in
Nub Dewa chen, the Western Paradise of the Great Bliss.
The more 'learned' have been told that the six syllables of the formula are connected with the six classes of sentient beings and are related to one of the mystic colours as follows :
   Aum is white and connected with gods (Iha).
   Ma is blue and connected with non-gods (Ihamayin). 11
   Ni is yellow and connected with men (mi)
   Pad is green and connected with animals (tudo).
   Me is red and connected with non-men (Yidag 12 or other mi-ma yin 13).
   Hum is black and connected with dwellers in purgatories.
There are several opinions regarding the effect of the recitation of these six syllables. Popular tradition declares that those who fre-quently repeat the formula will be reborn in the Western Paradise of the Great Bliss. Others who deem themselves more enlightened declare that the recitation of Aum mani padme hum! may liberate from a rebirth in any of the six realms.       Aum mani padme hum!is used as a support for a special medita-ion which may, approximately, be described as follows:
    One identifies the six kinds of beings with the six syllables which are pictured in their respective colours, as mentioned above. They form a kind of chain without end that circulates through the body, carried on by the breath entering through one nostril and going out through the other.
  As the concentration of mind becomes more perfect, one sees men-tally the length of the chain increasing. Now when they go out with the expiration, the mystic syllables are carried far away, before being absorbed again with the next inspiration. Yet, the chain is not broken, it rather elongates like a rubber strap and always remains in touch with the man who meditates.
   Gradually, also, the shape of the Tibetan letters vanishes and those who 'obtain the fruit of the practice perceive the six syllables as six realms in which arise, move, enjoy, suffer, and pass away the innu-merable beings, belonging to the six species.
   And now it remains for the meditator to realize that the six realms (the whole phenomenal world) are subjective: a mere creation of the mind which imagines them and into which they sink."  /
Page 186  

"Aum mani padme hum!is used as a support for a special medita-ion which may, approximately, be described as follows:
    One identifies the six kinds of beings with the six syllables which are pictured in their respective colours, as mentioned above.                      
6 x 6 = 36  3 + 6 = 9
Number of letters in the word six  =  3 x six = 9   3 + six = 6  
Number of letters in the word six  =  3 x 6  = 18   1 + 8  =  9
"...perceive the six syllables as six realms in which arise, move, enjoy, suffer, and pass away the innu-merable beings, belonging to the six species."
Six x six x six
  6  x  6 x  6           6 x 6 + 36 x 6 = 216    2 + 1 + 6  = 9
                                  6 + 6 + 6  = 18  Azin Ra and the Eight  said AlizZed
Number of letters in                  'Aum mani padme hum'
                      3       4        5        3
                          3 x 4 x 5 x 3
                                 180   Azin Ra and the Eight    
                           3 + 4 + 5 + 3
                              3 + 9 + 3  
                                1 + 5
Where doesn't that sun get to if not to here, azin there remarked the scribe

Holy Bible
Scofield References
B.C. 1490
1 x 4 x 9 = 36
3 + 6 = 9

Page 158

Chapter  24
Verse 6  

"And thou shalt set them in two rows, six on a row, upon the pure table before the LORD.
    6 x 6 = 36    3 + 6  = 9
    2 x 6 = 12    1 + 2  = 3
Who are you G asked the scribe, the voice said I am the he az in she from out the land of Odd. That's odd said Alizzed.
This is all so very odd, writ the scribe oddly enough.  

A.D. 96

Page  1342  

Verse 18
1 + 8 = 9

"Here is wisdom. Let him that hath understanding count the num-ber of the beast: for it is the number of a man and his    number is Six hundred threescore and six."
                    Six hundred threescore and six          600 x 60  = 36000 x 6 = 216000
                      6 x 6 x 6    = 216
                      6 + 6 + 6    =  18  
                     Six hundred threescore and six  
                       6 x 3 x 6   = 108   Azin Ra and the Eight said ZedAliz
                       6 + 3 + 6   = 15                                                                                                  

Chapter 10  
1 x 4 x 9 = 36  
3 + 6 = 9

Page   181    

      1 + 8 + 1 =10
Verse  33
         3 x 3 = 9          

"And they departed from the mount of the Lord three days journey: and the ark of the  cove-nant went   before them in the three day journey to search out a resting place for them."
Three days x three day  =  9
three days + three day  =  6
        "three days"  x  24  hours   =  72             7 + 2  =  9  
        "three day"    x  24  hours   =   72             7 + 2  =  9
                                                  = 144       1 + 4 + 4  = 9
Just and out of interest scribe there are 9 letters in three days and 8 in three day and 9 times,... the scribe writ 72
And then writ  3 x 12 hours = 36  Just a minute said AlizZed. After just a minute the scribe, writ just a minute.