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Our Living Mother

Regenerating A Sentient Earth
"This shall regenerate the world, the little world my sister, my heart & my tongue, unto whom I send this kiss. Also, o scribe and prophet, though thou be of the princes, it shall not assurage thee nor absolve thee. But ecstasy be thine and joy of earth: ever To me! To me!" Liber al vel Legis 1:53
The opening words: "This shall . . . " links this verse directly to the previous information in which Nuit, through her scribe Aiwass, reveals the arrival of the Beast, and the establishment of a new Gnostic-style understanding that replaces the dying world fear-based religious system.
The good news: "This shall regenerate the world." This is a true message of hope at a severely dark moment in human history. After thousands of years of enslavement under a block of nefarious doctrines in which the natural evolution of the human race has been halted by cultic infringements on our right to free thought and free expression of love, the human race is in great danger of going extinct. We live on an overpopulated, ravaged, polluted and dying planet.
But help is on the way! After promising the arrival of a warrior, the Hierophant also described as the Beast, that will bring forth a new doctrine of scientific thought, Nuit promises a regeneration of our planet.
She proclaims: "the little world my sister, my heart & my tongue, unto whom I send this kiss."
Remember that under the new path of Thelema, established in the Book of the Law, we now recognize a polytheistic system in which we recognize more than one deity. Nuit, our creator speaking to us through the first of three chapters in this small book, is the female half of a two-part deity. She is the living physical universe while Hadit, the invisible male half within, is the energy that makes it run. The message of the books is that we are entering the Aeon of Horus, the Crowned and Conquering Child, yet another esoteric energy, with a promise to make things right.
That Nuit declares the planet Earth "my sister, my heart & my tongue" implies yet another deity in this picture. Indeed, gifted psychic and technical remote viewer Aaron C. Donahue discovered in 2002 that the Earth, as well as the Sun are both sentient beings. The word sentient means they are not only alive, but they are conscious of what is going on, able to communicate, and have the power to change our comfort level or even destroy us.
Thus the ancient Gnostic belief system, that recognized the Earth and Sun as gods, was quite accurate. Gnosticism still is practiced by aboriginal people throughout the world as well as by contemporary groups, including the Wicca and various witches covens. That the aboriginal should be regarded by established religious groups as "heathen" and the witches passed through severe persecution should come as no surprise.
Although she brings such good news, Nuit adds this strange sentence to the verse: "Also, o scribe and prophet, though thou be of the princes, it shall not assurage thee nor absolve thee." What does this mean?
The scribe and prophet in this story is the ancient Egyptian priest Ankh-af-na-khonsu, who, together with the Egyptian God Ra-Hoor Khuit projected the priest into the present time where he is known by the name Aiwass (I was). Aiwass first appeared to Aleister Crowley in 1904 and dictated the Book of the Law.
The words assurage and absolve are early English terms that have almost fallen out of contemporary dictionaries.
Assurage means to ease or relieve from pain. Absolve means to release from an obligation. These words suggest an even deeper understanding of this sentence is needed.
At the time the words were given to Crowley, the priest had already committed himself. He is referred to in Egyptian mythology as "the dead priest." Thus he committed a form of suicide during a ritual so he could travel through time and bring this important message to the contemporary world. Thus there was no need for assurage or absolve in his case. We are talking about yet another personality.
Nuit's added phrase: "though thou be of the princes" causes me to believe the obligation is passed on to both Crowley, who considered himself the Beast, and the Hierophant, or contemporary Beast, who is yet to complete the Great Work.
Before the Earth can be regenerated, the Beast must make his appearance and the Great Work completed. Nuit assures us in Verse 52 that he will not shirk his duty, the work will be accomplished, and even though he passes through fiery, intellectual and governmental obstacles, "there are means and means." The Hierophantic Beast will "not sink" through the floor of the palace of gold, silver and precious stones.
Copyright - James Donahue

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