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Berichtdoor Marc-Gregory » za 18 nov , 2006 7:47

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Laatst bijgewerkt door Marc-Gregory op wo 14 nov , 2007 14:43, in totaal 1 keer bewerkt.
Marc-Gregory
 
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Berichtdoor Marc-Gregory » za 18 nov , 2006 7:49

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Laatst bijgewerkt door Marc-Gregory op wo 14 nov , 2007 14:43, in totaal 1 keer bewerkt.
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Berichtdoor Marc-Gregory » za 18 nov , 2006 7:52

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Laatst bijgewerkt door Marc-Gregory op wo 14 nov , 2007 14:41, in totaal 1 keer bewerkt.
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Berichtdoor Marc-Gregory » ma 20 nov , 2006 11:09

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Laatst bijgewerkt door Marc-Gregory op wo 14 nov , 2007 14:42, in totaal 1 keer bewerkt.
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Berichtdoor Marc-Gregory » ma 20 nov , 2006 11:15

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Berichtdoor Marc-Gregory » ma 20 nov , 2006 11:26

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Berichtdoor Marc-Gregory » ma 20 nov , 2006 11:31

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Berichtdoor Marc-Gregory » ma 20 nov , 2006 12:23

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Laatst bijgewerkt door Marc-Gregory op wo 14 nov , 2007 14:41, in totaal 1 keer bewerkt.
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Berichtdoor Marc-Gregory » ma 20 nov , 2006 12:49

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Laatst bijgewerkt door Marc-Gregory op wo 14 nov , 2007 14:41, in totaal 1 keer bewerkt.
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Re: nl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zohar

Berichtdoor Gast » di 21 nov , 2006 20:23

Marc-Gregory schreef:Zohar
Volgens Gershom Scholem was het meeste van de Zohar geschreven in een verheven :shock: stijl van Aramees die in Palestina werd gesproken tijdens de tweede eeuw (westerse jaartelling).


In de laatste eeuw voor Christus kwam een heiden naar Rabbi Hillel de Oudere en zei dat hij zich tot het Jodendom zou bekeren als de meester, staande op een been, de hele Thora zou kunnen reciteren. Hillel antwoordde:

"Wat gij niet wilt dat u geschiedt, doet dat ook de ander niet. Dat is de kern van de Thora. De rest is commentaar"
Gast
 

Berichtdoor els » di 21 nov , 2006 21:15

Beste gast,

Bedankt voor dit commentaar. Helaas was het niet de bedoeling dat je als gast kan posten, dus wil je verder nog wat posten, moet je helaas inloggen (of registreren). Dit in verband met spam.
els
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Berichtdoor so?¿une » di 21 nov , 2006 22:18

els schreef:Beste gast,

Bedankt voor dit commentaar. Helaas was het niet de bedoeling dat je als gast kan posten, dus wil je verder nog wat posten, moet je helaas inloggen (of registreren). Dit in verband met spam.


ben ingelogd, dacht dat ik dit al was bij het posten, maar was niet
so?¿une
 
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Berichtdoor els » di 21 nov , 2006 22:46

Aha, was jij dat. :lach2: Ik zag je al staan bij de nieuwe leden.
Nog welkom op het forum dan.

Dit forum over esoterie was net aangemaakt, ik dacht dat ik de permissies goed had gezet, maar ik was het blijkbaar toch vergeten. :bloos:
els
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Berichtdoor so?¿une » wo 22 nov , 2006 11:38

dank je wel

maakt me niet uit hoor :knipoog:
so?¿une
 
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Berichtdoor willy » wo 13 dec , 2006 13:08

Qabbalah

(Hebrew) [from Q B L H, KABALA to receive, hand down] Also Cabala, Kabala, Kabbalah, etc. Tradition, that which is handed down; the theosophy of the Jews. Originally these truths were passed on orally by one initiate to chosen disciples, hence were referred to as the Tradition. The first one historically alleged to have reduced a large part of the secret Qabbalah of the Chaldees into systematic, and perhaps written, form was the Rabbi Shim`on ben Yohai, in the Zohar; but the work of this name that has come down to the present day -- through the medieval Qabbalists -- is but a compilation of the 13th century, presumably by Moses de Leon.

The principal doctrines of the Qabbalah deal with the nature of the divine incomprehensible All ('eyn soph); the divine emanations of the Sephiroth; cosmogony; the creation or emanation of angels and men, and of their destiny. The Jewish Qabbalah was derived from the Chaldean Qabbalah, and "mistaken is he who accepts the Kabalistic works of to-day, and the interpretations of the Zohar by the Rabbis, for the genuine Kabalistic lore of old!

For no more to-day than in the day of Frederick von Schelling does the Kabala accessible to Europe and America, contain much more than 'ruins and fragments, much distorted remnants still of that primitive system which is the key to all religious systems' . . . The oldest system and the Chaldean Kabala were identical. The latest renderings of the Zohar are those of the Synagogue in the early centuries" (SD 2:461-2).

Blavatsky refers to a work no longer extant, the Chaldean Book of Numbers, as the basis for the Qabbalah. Tentative mention is also made of an alleged manuscript left by Count Saint-Germain giving keys for interpreting the Qabbalah.

"The kabalist is a student of 'secret science,' one who interprets the hidden meaning of the Scriptures with the help of the symbolical Kabalah, and explains the real one by these means. The Tanaim were the first kabalists among the Jews; they appeared at Jerusalem about the beginning of the third century before the Christian era. The books of Ezekiel, Daniel, Henoch, and the Revelation of St. John, are purely kabalistical. This secret doctrine is identical with that of the Chaldeans, and includes at the same time much of the Persian wisdom, or 'magic.' History catches glimpses of famous kabalists ever since the eleventh century. The Mediaeval ages, and even our own times, have had an enormous number of the most learned and intellectual men who were students of the Kabala . . . The most famous among the former were Paracelsus, Henry Khunrath, Jacob Bohmen, Robert Fludd, the two Van Helmonts, the Abbot John Trithemius, Cornelius Agrippa, Cardinal Nicolao Cusani, Jerome Carden, Pope Sixtus IV., and such Christian scholars as Raymond Lully, Giovanni Pico de la Mirandola, Guillaume Postel, the great John Reuchlin, Dr. Henry More, Eugenius Philalethes (Thomas Vaughan), the erudite Jesuit Athanasius Kircher, Christian Knorr (Baron) von Rosenroth; then Sir Isaac Newton, Leibniz, Lord Bacon, Spinosa, etc., etc., the list being almost inexhaustible.

As remarked by Mr. Isaac Myer, in his Qabbalah [p. 170], the ideas of the Kabalists have largely influenced European literature. 'Upon the practical Qabbalah, the Abbe de Villars (nephew of de Montfaucon) in 1670, published his celebrated satirical novel, "The Count de Gabalis," upon which Pope based his "Rape of the Lock." Qabbalism ran through the Mediaeval poems, the "Romance of the Rose," and permeates the writings of Dante.' No two of them, however, agreed upon the origin of the Kabala, the Zohar, Sepher Yetzirah, etc. Some show it as coming from the Biblical Patriarchs, Abraham, and even Seth; others from Egypt, others again from Chaldea. The system is certainly very old; but like all the rest of systems, whether religious or philosophical, the Kabala is derived directly from the primeval Secret Doctrine of the East; through the Vedas, the Upanishads, Orpheus and Thales, Pythagoras and the Egyptians.

Whatever its source, its substratum is at any rate identical with that of all the other systems from the Book of the Dead down to the later Gnostics" (TG 167-8).

The best exponents of the Kabala in the Theosophical Society were among the earliest, Dr. S. Pancoast, of Philadelphia, and Mr. G. Felt; and among the latest, Dr. W. Wynn Westcott, Mr. S. L. Mac Gregor Mathers (both of the Rosicrucian College) and a few others. (See “ Qabbalah “.)

The Jewish Qabbalah even in its present partial or mutilated form is a more or less faithful echo of that once universal archaic wisdom-religion of mankind, which as the Qabbalah itself plainly states was originally delivered by " 'Divinity' to a select company of angels in Paradise," and from these angels -- occult initiates or adepts -- disseminated as the ages passed more or less faithfully among the different races of mankind.

Er is maar één weg, en dat is de weg van de Waarheid
willy
 
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