The Bicameral Mystery of the Modern Brain
The Bicameral Mystery of the Modern Brain Master Djwhal Khul through Kathlyn Kingdon
Beloved students and friends, I greet you as you enter a fresh calendar month. I encourage you to face the challenges and potentials that come your way with patience, good humor, and an active recognition of the dynamic imperatives a planetary paradigm shift requires. May you all be drawn to explore the deep and hidden passages of life’s mysteries, particularly those that can open you to new spiritual dimensions. May you deepen your communication with the soul and your spiritual helpers this year and form a plane-to-plane link so strong that it will be available to you in future incarnations. If you make good use of opportunities, the spiritual progress you achieve can solidify the efforts you have put forth.
Then again, the ego has been “evolving” right along with all the other aspects of awareness. It reflects the human journey from spear throwing to bomb dropping. While the modern ego might be adapted to life on Earth, it is altogether out of touch with the workings of the universe or even the larger dimension of your being. How do we know this? Look to the obvious: If the ego could apprehend the mysteries of the cosmos, there would be no need for spiritual growth. Given the state of the world today, perhaps humans need to pay more attention to that still, small voice through which the Divine speaks.1
If the ancient Greeks could view the world today, I think most would find the way history has unfolded to be quite curious. Of course, they had Athens — a city of culture, higher learning, art, music, poetry, drama, and philosophy. If today’s world is viewed through the lens of history, it is clear that humanity has drawn more from Sparta than Athens. More people died in wars during the twentieth century than in any other century, and the haunting question today is whether humans are now in the process of committing ecological suicide.