quarta-feira, 30 de novembro de 2011

entre eclipses

Estamos num período de entre eclipses: o 1º foi a 25\11 e o 2º será um eclipse total da lua dia 10\11. Segundo o astrólogo M. Erlewine os efeitos desta conjugação rara e plena de sentido far-se-ão sentir durante semanas ou meses até deslindarmos completamente a mensagem que nos era destinada. Os eclipses"selam o passado" ou como diz a Bíblia : "O passado está de passagem, não para ficar". 

Este próximo eclipse representa a compaixão e devemos tentar pôr o acento no que nos une e no que partilhamos com os outros seres humanos e ele termina dizendo:




"In other words, instead of an accent on how we differ, during this time the accent is on how we are united, how much we share. Compassion has to do with responding to what is and total compassion is total response to life – caring and serving and loving. Compassion is complete or total reflection. The vision of this particular coming Full Moon eclipse is one of being able to respond or appreciate deeply the unity or connectedness of life. It is about compassion. Hope this is useful."

texto original 1_aqui 

2_aqui  onde o autor explica mais detalhadamente a visão tibetana: uma sociedade de ciclos lunares. __"Something happens. Something is communicated or revealed. New directions and information do enter our lives and we respond to it instinctively. 

We have not only “Aha!” experiences once in a great while but all kinds of other experiences that blow us hither and thither in life, and many of them are fueled by impulses and signs that ultimately arise in our mindstream. 

Eclipse visions are just impulses that are more important or life-changing than on average. Perhaps they contain information coming from our Moon, from our Sun, from the center of the galaxy, etc.

The fact that Tibetan Buddhists at the highest levels consider eclipse times very special means something to me. 

In fact the Tibetans set aside New and Full Moon days (and especially eclipse days) as days of observation, as in: observe your mindstream on that day. Until relatively recently in Tibet they did not have Saturday and Sundays off as we do, but rather their holidays or “weekends” were events like the New and Full Moon, which were set aside, as mentioned, for observation. Think about that sometime and just how far we have strayed from that approach. 

I hope that this information is useful to at least a few of you."