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Hits to the Heart and Mind from the Land of Dreams
There have been a lot of fantastical things written about this. Is there something inbetween trying to absorb the truly massive amount of intriguing, mystical information generated on the subject, and dismissing the topic?—which doesn't exactly feel like a good choice, either. We all have an innate recognition and interest, each in our own way, of the Spirit and its growth; and this is an intriguing topic. Adding an intense context to this subject is the fact that there are those who have witnessed what one could call "transdimensional phenomenon" and those who haven't. What is a reasonable yet open-minded approach to what you could make a good case for calling the Mayan 2012?
First: Science, or going even further, the empiricists—who go by experience or observation alone—theirs, not yours, by the way—along with those that, for a variety of characteristics and beliefs, simply relegate the whole thing to a nearly nonexistant or even hostile worthy status— make up the "this is a non-event" group. Although science is certainly interested in the subject from a historical and archaeological point of view.
We all have varying degrees of reverence or non reverence for science. The Scientific Method is an astoundingly powerful template but it's well-known, at this point, about the banging of the head against the Quantum Field. No amount of running around the laboratory with an iron-willed determination to be objective changes the fact that the observer is part of the whole and wherever it comes from. Science can all but dismiss the mystical aspects of mythology but does that mean there is nothing to the more supernatural element of something like the 2012 drama?
There was an interview with a brilliant researcher in fractal geometry recently and he responded to the question of whether anything indicative about the source of the design of fractal structure could be determined, and he basically said it was too randomly complex to have a source of design. "No one designed this." Now there's a definitive for you, that maybe could serve to sum up the heart of that question for all of us.
Some main themes: Disagreement early on among the more scholastic or scholastically inclined, as to the meaning to the Maya of the end of the "Long Count." It is indicated that this was a celebration to them, the end of the "Great Cycle." There is some reference to the coming of a Mayan god, no reference to world destruction. The cultural street cred of the Maya, who were an incredibly vibrant people, stands out. The usual competition about coming up with true meanings and the inevitable flood of concepts and conclusions. The Divine Feminine and the variation of Jesus as the Masculine who compliments/ foretells is very intriguing. Good and evil will battle and the battlefield, Earth, will be decimated. "My" version of God will come and destroy you in a horrible manner. A Cosmic Shift is discernably indicated in the symbolism. Beings of a higher frequency will make full, unmistakeable contact; accept, it will be peaceful—resist, it will be cataclysmic. This will be Apocalypse as in Revelation.
Is 2012 the time of the end of the world? Is it the end of the world as we know it?
So, this would be a liberation, not a subjugation, it would seem reasonable to say. Still, the idea easily swells up to the level of exhilarating, overwhelming, scary. Nevertheless, it's preferable over the "world burns down and we die painfully" thing.
Returning is the motion of the Tao
Yielding is the way of the Tao
The 10,000 things are born of Being
Being Is Born of nonBeing
Lao-tzu The Tao Te Ching
Chichen Itza Temple Gary718