In his landmark book The Revolution of Beelzebub (1950), Samael Aun Weor referred to a mysterious book called The Dayspring of Youth (in Spanish, it was published as Dioses Atomicos), written by "M." In fact, Samael Aun Weor used many of the terms and concepts of M in his own writings; for example the important chapter entitled The Mind and Intuition, Samael Aun Weor uses M's terms like Determinative Energy, Silver Shield, and Transformation Atoms. If you have ever wondered what these terms mean, you need to read The Dayspring of Youth.
"Different divisions of consciousness or beings intersect man’s structure, and when the student enters his interior planes he will realise that this world is but an illusion, and that time and space are different when seen from these divisions. These planes will send their energy into his mind, and he will find himself part of a great universal scheme. They who do not squander their time but work for the redemption of their lower natures will eventually enter their own domains and there find the peace of God “which passeth all understanding.” They will be beyond affliction or pain and in complete harmony with their indwelling consciousness. From these inner domains they will observe that Nature’s atmosphere teems with intelligences, and they will be admitted into worlds of inspiring and radiant beauty. Creations that will ennoble them; for here the hidden glories of the planet are revealed. Here the elemental sovereigns await to admit them into their territories." - M, from The Dayspring of Youth
The Dayspring of Youth is a wonderful, inspiring, and profound book that—while written in a different style from Samael Aun Weor—is clearly by a great initiate. It is now available from Glorian Publishing, exclusively as an eBook. Since it is new, not every ebook store has it listed yet. As of today, we have confirmed it is available through Amazon and Mobipocket.
"The most elevated form of thinking is non-thinking. When one achieves the stillness and silence of the mind, the “I” with all its passions, dens, appetites, fears, affections, etc. becomes absent. It is only in the absence of the “I,” in the absence of the mind, that the Buddhata can awaken to unite with the Inner Self and take us to ecstasy."