Ours is a sexual world – and for a very good reason!
This trinity and, more specifically, its validity as a universal certainty, is the reason a holy trinity is the cornerstone of all major religions. When it Comes to it, our universe is wholly sexual and the tension thrumming between man and woman – which can only be released by intercourse –, a dichotomy made of giving and receiving is what keeps our innermost world together. In this instance, our world is what we perceive to be the ‘material’ universe (let there be light!), because, after all, the ‘real’ world, pervaded by a whole, pervasive light, doesn’t need to be kept together: it is whole, and shall remain so. However, this sexual polarisation offers the powers of creation an opportunity to fall outside this unity: this playful game of constant yearning our other half and become, once again, ‘whole’, is what creates the universe and reality we call home.
The only possible sustainable Revolution
A founding pillar of this theory is that our riven ego, this duplicity of ours and, consequently, the diversity in our world is an imaginary projection and therefore the overarching law of unity has to be relentlessly exercised. Our world is on a constant mission to restore equilibrium, for what is taken has to be returned: when imbalance strikes, forces leap into action, reeling us back into balance. There’s no escaping it. Acknowledging this reality engenders the only possible sustainable revolution, i.e. an evolution in line with the universal laws of nature.
This law doesn’t only apply to elements, crystals, and galaxies, but also to people and our relations. On 19 May 1952, Walter Russel held a speech on his 80th birthday in occasion of the American Armed Forces Day on war and peace. His speech featured elements from the cosmic rules governing balance applied to international American policies. Russell’s key take-home message was that as long as we have enemies, or rather treating other individuals, people, or races in such a way, we will never get rid of this concept. The more gruesome the oppressive state and imperialism, the quicker the empire will fall, as proven by countless examples in past and recent history. Russel’s analysis hits the nail right on the head and could have been uttered just yesterday to the American Armed Forces rather than more than 60 years ago. ‘Up to now, hate and fear have dominated human relations. Brotherly love and the unity of humanity have to replace these primitive practices.
Humanity needs to learn one great new lesson – Nature never takes. Nature gives, so that we can give back. This is the secret of Nature’s steadfastness. If man learns the principle of love, that same principle God based our world on, then wealth, peace, and happiness will grow from strength to strength and be as constant as our solar system. The earth gives its forests, fruit, and humidity to the sky, and the sky returns it all to the earth, in a constant and eternal cycle of giving and taking. Mankind has tried to reach consistency by taking instead of giving and thus contributed to destroying his civilisations time and again for eons. Now, he’s yet again on the brink of destroying his world. You cannot rob someone of their happiness and keep it for yourself. You can only find happiness by giving happiness. In the same way, you cannot take love – you can only GIVE love.’ From: Walter Russell, Strength and Peace,
The cosmic pendulum
A cosmic balance regulated every action on our planet. Following a period of imbalance we sooner or later return to an equilibrium, cost what it may. Everything on this planet yearns to return to a whole, which is the quintessence of everything, and everything actually is a universal whole, yet this lawfulness and order is ignored by man most of the times and with some difficulty (we would call this ‘coercing nature’). What happens next is that the required balance strikes back with a vengeance (what we call a ‘natural catastrophe’), because it simply has to, like a pendulum at some point will swing back to the other side, its motion and force dependant from how far back it swung in the opposite direction. Russell often uses the pendulum as an example because of its visibility, and because ist movement attracts our attention. The movement of the pendulum wouldn’t even be possible without an anchoring point, a place where it rests when not moving. This point may never move, and yet it is a vital spot which regulates the oscillating movement of the pendulum.