Neville Goddard – Twenty Seven Heavens || EP 475

TWENTY SEVEN HEAVENS

Neville Goddard

1/12/65

Tonight’s subject is something different. If you’re not familiar with our terminology I’m going to invite you to listen carefully. It’s always on the same theme, really, that God became man that man may become God. In 1803 William Blake wrote a letter to his friend Captain Butts. In this letter he said that he’d just completed the poem Jerusalem, and he said, “I may praise it, because I dare not pretend to be any other than the secretary: the authors are in eternity. And I consider it the grandest poem that this world contains. It’s addressed to unborn tomorrow. It’s a sublime allegory.”

Well, in this poem if you’ve read it…and may I tell you, do not take any commentaries on it, just read it. If you can’t grasp it at first, read it over and over and over again. It’s pure vision. He will use certain words that you will think, why did he use a word like this? But eventually they all come to the surface and you understand why he used these words. He wasn’t trying to confuse, he was simply writing something that would exercise the mind of man. And in this he makes the statement that “The spiritual states of the soul are all eternal. Distinguish between man and his present state.”

He speaks of these eternal states; they’re all fixed forever. But man must learn to distinguish between man and his present state. Then he makes the statement, “As the pilgrim passes while the country permanent remains, so men pass on but states remain permanent forever.” So the poor man is only in the state of poverty; the rich man is in the state of wealth; the weak man and the strong man, the man that is known, the man that is unknown, all these are but states.

You and I, the man of whom he speaks, could move at any moment in time from any one state into another, and occupying it we fertilize it. We actually by entering a state make it alive, because we are the living presence. As we enter into a state, it’s like an egg that we penetrate without breaking its shell—penetrate it, fertilize it, and then if we remain faithful to it, it grows and bears the fruit that it must bear because all things bring forth after their kind. But people now jump from this level to the other level in the same poem. He speaks of twenty-seven heavens that Los hammered out in the mundane shell, twenty-seven heavens and their churches (Jer.,Plt.75).

Music By Mettaverse

travel light

solstice

inner worlds

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