Friday, 31 March 2017

Beings that Possess Only Etheric Bodies

The Smart Witch
1 hr

In the teachings of Theosophy, Devas are regarded as living either:
☆ In the atmospheres of the planets of the solar system - these are known as Planetary Angels; or
☆ Inside the Sun - these are known as Solar Angels.
Presumably other planetary systems and stars have their own angels.
Devas help to guide the operation of the processes of Nature, such as evolution and the growth of plants. The appearance of Devas is likened to colored flames about the size of a human being.
Theosophists believe that Devas can be observed when the third eye is activated. Some Devas are believed to originally have been incarnated as human beings.
Theosophists believe that Nature Spirits, Elementals (Gnomes, Ondines, Sylphs and Salamanders) and Fairies also can be observed when the third eye is activated. Theosophists maintain that these less evolutionarily developed beings never have been incarnated as human beings.
As such, Nature Spirits, Elementals and Fairies are regarded as being on a separate line of spiritual evolution called the “Deva Evolution.” Eventually, as their souls advance as they reincarnate, it is believed that they will incarnate as Devas.
It is asserted by Theosophists that all of the above mentioned beings possess etheric bodies, but no physical bodies. Their bodies are composed of etheric matter, a type of matter finer and more pure, and which is composed of smaller particles than ordinary physical plane matter.
(1) Theosophy - Systems of esoteric philosophy concerning, or investigation seeking direct knowledge of, presumed mysteries of being and nature, particularly concerning the nature of divinity.
(2) Deva - In the New Age movement, any of the spiritual forces or beings behind Nature. The origin of the word comes from Sanskrit language.
(1) Occult Chemistry by C.W. Leadbeater.
(2) Kingdom of the Gods by Geoffrey Hodson
(3) The Solar System by A.E. Powell
[Image: The Dryad (La Dryade) by Evelyn De Morgan (1855-1919), depicting a Greek dryad or tree nymph. In the public domain.]

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