The Gnostics

Litelantes

Litelantes is the inner name of Arnolda de Gomez, the wife of Samael Aun Weor. She aided him in many lifetimes. After his most recent disincarnation, she accepted responsibility for the Gnostic Movement, and also ensured that his remaining books were published, including some of his most important writings, such as The Gnostic Bible, The Pistis Sophia Unveiled, and The Revolution of the Dialectic.

"The Guru Litelantes, known on the Earth with the profane name of Arnolda de Gomez, taught me about the Jinn State. This Lady-Adept is my priestess-wife and my esoteric collaborator." - Samael Aun Weor, Esoteric Medicine and Practical Magic

"...my wife Litelantes also knows how to depart from her physical body at will. We Astral travel together: we visit the temples of mysteries, we help many people from remote places, we investigate mysteries, we talk with the Gods, the Angels and with the ineffable Devas, thus, when we return into our physical bodies we bring the same memories. This is similar to when two persons leave their homes in order to have some recreation on Sunday, and then they return and talk about the distinct occurrences of their journey." - Samael Aun Weor, Gazing at the Mystery (1972)

In 1976, shortly before he disincarnated [1977], he said:

"At its time and hour, both of us, the Master Litelantes as well as me [Samael], will establish ourselves in the Canary Islands and from that basis we will act; from this base we will travel to France, England, and all European countries, performing Gnostic labor. Obviously, we must establish the [Gnostic] movement throughout Europe. When that plan is accomplished (which I expect will be soon), we [Litelantes and Samael] will establish ourselves precisely in Japan in order to start our work on the entire continent of Asia." - Samael Aun Weor, from a lecture given in 1976

She was known to have an elusive and firm character:

"Spiritualist devotees criticized the Master Litelantes because she did not comply with their sanctimoniousness. Yes, some sanctimonious women hated her because she did not share in their squawking, chattering as parrots that talk but do not accomplish anything, and which speak about things that they do not understand." - Samael Aun Weor, The Major Mysteries

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