Well, I would have written sooner, but my hosting provider had a DNS attack, so the site was down, and then the site itself had an issue, but Yay, I’m back up finally!!!
Oh, I’m working on a project with a lesson series from Neville Goddard. It’s fascinating so far and I really can’t wait to share it.
And now I excited about sharing more on my post a couple days ago.
In my meditation, I saw that the Vastness that was God was all-encompassing…nothing that was was outside of God. There is no he or she…no pronoun that I can imagine can fit, so please forgive me, but I’ll use either God or Vastness or one of the specific names of God to refer to this entity.
And, because reading over the last paragraph, I think it might be confusing, this isn’t saying that I am not God or that you are not God. In my vision, I was part of the vastness that is God, but there was nothing that was not part of that vastness.
And in my meditation, I understood Genesis 1 completely different than I had ever read it:
First there was God who is I AM. And I AM was the embodiment of creativity (the embodiment of everything). First, I AM imagined heavens and a world. And the imagining was without form and void, and darkness covered it.
And God said, “Let there be light.” And the light rose on the imagined object. And God saw the light that it was good, and the evening and the morning were the first day.
And in my vision, I saw that everything was part of a God-imagination, and there is nothing that is not part of a God imagination, and the God imagination contains everything that was, that is, and that will be.
My vision continued, with the first 6 days of Genesis each showing a step in the imagination process. First there’s nothing, then we imagine something. But what we’re imagining is without form and void. Then, it starts to take shape in our mind. The light shines upon our imagined object, and we see it, and it is good.
Let me add here that even if we’re imagining something bad, we treat it as if it was good, because we continue to build on it. If it’s bad, then we’d stop there and not let our creation continue, but we don’t, we continue to build it up, so therefore, every previous step is good.
Each day in the first chapter of Genesis is a step in the creation process, from the genesis of an idea until it’s completion and reality.
This is what I saw, but I hesitated to trust my vision enough to share it with you. I needed a witness. I’ve been reading through the Old Testament lately, and one of the things that stood out to me is that if one person brings a charge against another person, they need a witness to prove that the charge is true. I needed a witness to prove to me (and perhaps to you) that my vision was true. I had no idea how I’d find a witness, but until I was more sure of the truthfulness of what I saw, I didn’t want to share it (which is why I was like Mary last post).
So, I left it and went to seek out information on something I’ve been interested in for years, but struggled to find much information about…kabbalah.
I found a fascinating book titled, The Kabbalistic Mirror of Genesis. I’ve been studying the Bible word for word off and on for years, so this sounded perfect for me.
When I started reading it, I realized that not only was it the perfect book for me, but it was also my witness to my vision. Let me share a little with you.
The pure Divine creative essence is referred to by the Hebrew term Ain Sof, which can be translated as “the infinite.” The essential nature of creativity is not dependent on anything, but it is not an independent existent entity either. Ain Sof is composed of two words: Ain (without) and Sof (limitation).
The paradox of space is illustrated vividly by the mind. The mind’s expanse is an open empty potentiality, but it arises as an infinity of thoughts and perceptions. The undifferentiated space of the mind and the differentiated display of its constructs are the same cognizant space. The mind’s constructs arise and dissolve, but mind itself remains untouched. This is because in the ultimate sense, space and mind are equally Ain Sof.
No matter what is contextualized, no matter how a thing appears “in” space, the essence of that thing is fundamentally just space as well. The play of space manifests through expansive and contractive tendencies that are like breathing. Contraction withholds and expansion gives, but nothing comes from anywhere or goes to anywhere. Where is there to go to or come from? There is nowhere outside of space.The Kabbalistic Mirror of Genesis
So the Vastness that I saw is Ain Sof (without limitation). Ain Sof is everything, there is nothing that isn’t part of Ain Sof. Our minds, our human imagination, is also a part of Ain Sof. In our minds, there is nothing that isn’t possible, nothing that can’t be imagined and thus created.
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