The Revolution of the Dialectic, a book by Samael Aun Weor

The Psychological Robot

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The intellectual animal is similar to a robot programmed by mechanical wheels; he is also similar to a clock because he keeps repeating the same movements of his past existences.

The intellectual animal, falsely called a human being, is a psychological robot who does nothing; everything just happens to him. The Being is the only one who does anything. The Being causes to surge forth what he wants because he is not a mechanical entity.

One has to cease being an intellectual robot because a robot always repeats the same thing; he does not have any independence.

The psychological robot is influenced by the laws of the Moon: recurrence, conception, death, hatred, egoism, violence, conceit, haughtiness, self-importance, immoderate covetousness, etc.

One has to work with super-dynamics in order to create a Permanent Center of Gravity and become independent of the Moon.

In order to cease being a psychological robot, it becomes necessary to dominate oneself. Faust achieved it, but Cornelius Agrippa did not achieve it because he just chose to theorize.

People are interested in exploiting the world, but what is more important is to exploit oneself, because the one who exploits himself dominates the world.

The psychological robot who wants to become a Man and then a Superman must develop the capacity of sustaining the notes. When someone really wants to cease being a machine, he has to undergo the first crisis: Mi-Fa, and then undergo the second crisis: La-Si.

The key of the triumphant ones (in order to pass the crisis and to cease being a psychological robot) is: choice, change, and decision. The entire work is done in seven scales; afterwards, one acquires the Nirionissian sound of the universe.

Revolution of the DialecticThis chapter is from Revolution of the Dialectic (1983) by Samael Aun Weor. The print and ebook editions by Glorian Publishing (a non-profit organization) are illustrated to aid your understanding, and include features like a glossary and index. Buy the book, and you benefit yourself and others.

Quote of the Moment

"There are questions man has never asked himself; secret questions that the Innermost could solve. Like children in a dark night of existence, we wander about seeking to find for ourselves a way out of this darkness. Yet we never ask ourselves those questions that would bring a response from our Innermost. It is generally towards the end of one’s life that one asks a CERTAIN question which, if put in youth, would have been the means of changing one’s entire life, and one realises how many years of fruitless effort one could have been saved had this been done. How many people in meditation have ever asked themselves questions as though speaking to their Innermost? They will ask the Reality—God—for things, and they speak to Him; but do they ever receive a direct reply? The way to the Reality is through our Innermost—that part of the Reality within us—and if we aspire, and ask a certain question, when our Innermost replies a problem every serious seeker asks will be solved. This is symbolised in Wagner’s Parsifal."

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