''Is sainthood a desirable outcome?'' This gives me the answer
Dreamed of Il separatio. He said "You will be in trouble without me". Then I became a devil and started killing people while feeling contentment. Later I became a saint with sense of peace and light within.
Is sainthood a desirable outcome?
Were all doomed without il seperation for he is balance. Jew lucas wrote a senior popular movie series about the importance of il seperatio
I started thinking about it a few days ago but I started to wonder 'what' the 'Grail' is supposed to actually represent and I guess now is a good moment to ask that question. Is it a bloodline or a certain state of awareness where you can perceive more of whats going on (or something else)?
What I got from the image linked is that the description given seems to be another way of phrasing the 'Luciferian rebellion' (what happened on Mars as an example). I don't understand how anything truly isolate themselves from Creator or the 'Primordial Being' and even though whats described of as two roads there would appear to be only one in reality and everyone has the same 'destination', it just takes some longer to get there than others.
I'm reminded of how only the strongest or maybe only the most mentally trained and enlightened Jedi were able to create 'force ghosts' in Star Wars. What they meant by that is that only some were capable and trained to the point of retaining their individuality after atrophy of the body. The Sith tried to achieve 'immortality' which only the Jedi have achieved through natural means but their closest success was creating 'holocrons' (I think it was) which were devices capable of storing some of their essence.
Interesting how the Jedi holocrons were cubes but the Sith were tetrahedrons (triangles). I wonder what the implication is there.
Anyway part of my point is that the middle ground appears to be what the Jedi achieved. They were able to move on beyond physicality and (I'm assuming) return to Creator but also retain their individuality/egos at the same time.
The Arthur mythos is said to be among (if not the) most understood one. We know what 'excalibur' is supposed to be and we know more of how Arthur is the 'once and future king', the 'stone' he ruled over and how he was less than successful at communing with the divine feminine that showered him with love in his life and how he was (and still is apparently) weak to women, but what of the 'Grail'?