stanza 3, slokas 1-3

STANZA III.
1. . . . The last vibration of the seventh eternity thrills through infinitude. The mother swells, expanding from within without, like the bud of the lotus.
2. The vibration sweeps along, touching with its swift wing the whole universe and the germ that dwelleth in darkness: the darkness that breathes over the slumbering waters of life. . .
3. Darkness radiates light, and light drops one solitary ray into the mother-deep. The ray shoots through the virgin egg the ray causes the eternal egg to thrill, and drop the non- eternal germ, which condenses into the world-egg.

 

“Mr. A. Keightley:  Question 4 is:  “Is there an evolution of types through the various planes of the Astral Light or do all possible types exist in the Divine Thought?”

 
Mme. Blavatsky:  Certainly, no possible types, nothing can be there, that does not exist in the Divine Thought.

 
Mr. A. Keightley:  In that case (that there is an evolution) would it be correct to say that actual Astral prototypes of physical forms only exist on the lowest plane of the Astral Light?

 
Mme. Blavatsky:  Yes, because this is the world of forms, and there there are no forms. You cannot come and make the comparison there. It is the world of forms, and there is the world Arupa.

 
Mr. B. Keightley:  You have not read the keynote of the thing.

 
Mme. Blavatsky:  Number 4 is answered in the third. Number 5 is answered here. The existence of physical forms on the Astral plane – their prototypes can best be compared to the noumenal germ from which will proceed the phenomenal germ which will finally become the acorn, Now, do you understand this thing?

 
Dr. Williams:  No, I am afraid I do not.

 
Mme. Blavatsky:  That first it can be compared to a noumenal germ; from the noumenal germ there comes the phenomenal germ, and that germ becomes the acorn.

 
Now, just to show you the different prototypes on different planes and how one thing is evoluted from the other. From the acorn will grow an oak and this oak as a tree may be of a thousand forms, all varying from each other.

 
You see, all these forms are contained in the acorn, and yet from the same acorn the form that the oak will take depends already on extraneous circumstances, on physical forces at work, and all kinds of things.

 
You know it is impossible to speak about this. The germ is there, but you cannot speak about form, and it is contained in the phenomenal germ and the noumenal germ.”

 

H. P. Blavatsky

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