When the we met in late 2011, our universes collided with the amazing possibilities that lay in front of us as spiritual researchers. Both Tyla and Douglas had pursued the studies of AnthropoSophia for decades, each in their different, yet compatible ways. You can imagine how excited we were to find in one another, the completion of the picture we had been imagining for years.

I participated in the First Class and the Circle in many locations in America and Europe. It was made perfectly clear what the rules were. If a person could be “tricked” with a leading question to admit that they were members – then what was the point of secrecy? I know some Circle members who talked to others about the circle who were not members. This was frowned upon and could result in being kicked out of the Circle. It is certainly possible that I might have been exposed to various “local rules” that only applied to certain groups. I don’t know. I only know what I experienced.

Some religions say that object and subject are made of the same substances and that human beings look out upon the world to “find themselves” looking back. The divine is within and the divine is without.

We should not be overwhelmed with the knowledge of evil in our time. The stronger these forces of resistance grow, the stronger we must grow in our spiritual faith to overcome them. It is a challenge of our time to leave fear, doubt and hatred behind and take on the cloaks of mercy of love, faith and wisdom. These divine virtues can bind and conquer the forces of evil that can then become new capacities of soul and spirit which develop into super-sensible organs of perception that see that all evil shall be redeemed.

Each individual is responsible for creating his own world by bringing what is inside of him to the perception of what is outside of him, and then determining his relationship to those perceptions for good or ill. Finding the bridge between the inner world of a thinker and the outer world of perception is the key to philosophy and the science of knowing. Perception gives us a chance to “know” something about the world and our relationship to it. But the real question is: What cans the observer know?