Miscellaneous References 

Miscellaneous References



• Lamb, Book of the Lamb
- Bô Yin Râ - More Light, page 79:
Even a spiritual ‘master’ can, when it comes to his earthly existence, still ‘fall’, yet even he can only as a man of this earth, commit the one ‘sin’ for which there is ‘no forgiveness’ – ‘the sin against the Holy Spirit’, – which in his case is the resisting, arrogant ignoring of what seeks to reveal itself through him. Without a sound he will then disappear from the spiritual world like an extinguished star sinking into space. His name is eradicated from the ‘Book of the Lamb’ bearing the ‘seven seals’.

• Lao Tse
- Bô Yin Râ - The Mystery Of Golgotha, page 13-14:
While this spiritual community as such worked fully concealed for thousands of years in a spiritual way, there were, at times, though extremely rarely, some of its members “living in the world” who were ready and willing to impart the most exalted spiritual teaching through the spoken and written word. One of these rare examples was Lao tse.

- More Light, page 132:
One may name as well Lao-Tse, the great Indian and Tibetan religious teachers, the Apostle Paul and the author of the Gospel of John as teachers of true ‘theosophy’,...

• Logos
- Bô Yin Râ - More Light, page 161:
The ‘Logos’ concept is derived from Gnostic insight. But here, in the ‘Word’ that is of God and is God, we are faced with nothing other than the self-expression of the eternal, incomprehensible First Light in an individualised spiritual form.

• Lord’s prayer
- Bô Yin Râ - On Prayer, page 25:
If he now utters the wonderful words, so simple and clear in meaning, that the exalted Master of Nazareth once commanded his pupils to ‘pray’, this attained new consciousness will feel each of these words as a further confirmation of its own will. –
The complete ‘Lord’s Prayer’ will be to the seeker nothing other than the most perfect testimony of his own indivisible oneness with the will of eternal being…

• Lourdes
- Bô Yin Râ - The Path Of My Pupils, page 86:
However, here we must resist the folly which equates obstinate and contorted desire with ‘will’. –
Ordinary speech may well speak casually about ‘will’ where only untamed desire strives to attain its goal, whilst the will which could attain it rests in a deep sleep.