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Macad

165:0.1 some fifty additional villages: Zaphon, Gadara, M.,

Maccabean

122:5.10 prominently identified with the M. activities of the

137:7.8 true religious sect, originating during the M. revolt,

185:4.1 he dwelt in the old M. palace of Herod the Great,

Maccabee, Judasrestored Mosaic services in the temple

121:2.7 heroic exploits of deliverance executed by M. and

123:3.5 after the restoration of the Mosaic services by M..

165:0.3 removed from these regions during the times of M..

Maccabees

121:6.3 Stoicism is exemplified by the Book of the M.;

136:8.8 of the disappointment of the reign of the M..

143:4.2 continued this worship up to the time of the M.,

Macedonia

139:1.12 Andrew journeyed through Armenia, Asia Minor, A.,

194:4.13 Tyre to Antioch and then over Asia Minor to M.,

Macedonian

195:1.7 but when the M. king dared to expand Greece into

Machaerian

135:12.5 Herod made a great feast in the M. palace for his

Machaerus

135:12.1 John was taken to the prison of the fortress of M.,

135:12.1 maintained residence at this time at both M. in Perea

135:12.4 residences, and he was partial to the fortress of M..

144:8.6 Abner, they departed for M. to tell all this to John.

144:9.1 a few of John’s disciples who had gone to M.

machinations

70:12.8 2. M. of ignorant and superstitious agitators.

73:2.5 But their evil m. were largely offset by the faithful

83:4.4 and since barrenness was attributed to spirit m.,

87:5.4 was much concerned with the m. of the evil eye.

88:4.1 whose m. endlessly explained the inexplicable;

111:1.6 the sinful m. of a perverse and self-seeking human

186:2.3 the m. of his socially nearsighted and spiritually

machine

71:3.7 results from toil liberation by the advancing m. age.

71:8.11 9. The elimination of toiling slavery by m. invention

71:8.11 invention and the subsequent mastery of the m. age.

72:5.10 works six hours a day in the office of his m. shop

97:9.15 David’s corrupt political m. began to get personal

97:9.16 Solomon purged the political m. of all northern

100:3.7 Man may manufacture a m., but its real value must

111:1.4 evolution has provided you a life m., your body;

111:2.10 the temporal limitations of the physical-life m.

118:8.2 Mortal man is a m., a living mechanism; his roots are

118:8.2 But man, a mechanism, is much more than a m.;

118:8.2 learn how to subordinate this physical-life m. to the

195:6.11 A m. cannot know, much less know truth, hunger for

195:7.3 were merely a material universe and man only a m.,

195:7.3 wholly unable to recognize himself as such a m.,

195:7.3 such a m.-man be wholly unconscious of the fact of

195:7.8 man as a human m. would then be devoid of all

195:7.8 One m. cannot be conscious of the nature or value

195:7.8 be conscious of the nature or value of another m..

195:7.11 the universe were only material and man only a m.,

195:7.12 If universe reality is only one vast m., then man must

195:7.13 If man is only a m., by what technique does this man

195:7.13 to believe or claim to know that he is only a m.?

195:7.13 of one’s self is never an attribute of a mere m..

machinelike

1:2.1 God is neither manlike nor m..

118:8.2 reactions are mechanical in nature; much of life is m..

machinery

35:2.2 These Sons organize their own m. for their group

69:1.3 war for gain, and all the regulative m. of society.

69:9.16 But improved m. is gradually setting men free from

81:2.14 trouble produced by the prolific invention of m.,

81:6.22 too rapid invention of new types of laborsaving m..

81:6.31 M. is not the only cause for unemployment among

134:6.4 thus creating the m. for preventing small wars,

machines

29:4.38 but I cannot classify them as other than living m..

72:5.12 Slowly but certainly they are conquering their m..

72:7.10 whether pertaining to m., books, artistry, plants, or

81:6.20 the development and possession of tools, m., and

81:6.20 Improved tools, ingenious and efficient m.,

81:6.21 Latterly, m. have begun to displace men, and every

118:8.10 as man bridges continents and oceans with his m.,

195:6.6 The swing from an age of miracles to an age of m.

195:6.13 If men were only m., they would react more or less

195:7.11 M. cannot measure, classify, nor evaluate themselves

195:7.14 M. do not think, create, dream, aspire, idealize,

195:7.14 motivate their lives with a passion to serve other m.

195:7.14 M. are never intellectual, emotional, aesthetic, moral

Machiventasee also Melchizedek

93:0.0 1. THE MACHIVENTA INCARNATION

93:2.1 It was 1,973 years before the birth of Jesus that M.

93:2.1 His coming was unspectacular, his materialization

93:2.1 He was first observed by mortal man on that eventful

93:2.1 embodied in the simple statement which he made to

93:2.2 the first time in his long universe career that M. had

93:2.6 Though M. lived after the manner of the men of the

93:2.6 His physical body, while resembling that of the

93:2.6 Had M. remained for any long period on earth,

93:2.8 During the incarnation in the flesh, M. was in full

93:5.2 The choice of Palestine as the site for M.’ activities

93:5.3 the appearance of M. at Salem, rather than in Egypt,

93:5.8 return to the more spiritual work sponsored by M..

93:7.1 carrying M.’ gospel of belief and faith in God.

93:8.1 that M. decided to end his emergency bestowal on

93:8.1 Accordingly M. retired one night to his tent at

93:9.10 when he appeared on earth and in the flesh as M. had

93:10.1 During the years of M.’ incarnation the Urantia

93:10.1 When M. considered his mission as an emergency

93:10.2 M. terminated his bestowal as a creature of flesh

93:10.2 M. did not end his sojourn in the flesh of human

93:10.5 M. continued as a planetary receiver up to the times

93:10.5 he was attached to the Urantia service on Jerusem

93:10.6 it does not appear from the records what M.’

93:10.6 it is far from clear to us as to what M.’ destiny

93:10.8 on Urantia, simultaneously, of M., Adam, Eve,

93:10.9 It has long been the opinion of our order that M.’

94:0.1 Africa and Eurasia, ever preaching M.’ gospel of

94:5.4 from the simple doctrines of Salem in the days of M..

95:7.1 because of the misunderstanding of M.’ instructions

96:5.1 world teacher and leader between the times of M.

96:5.3 Without the teaching of M. to Abraham and his

97:7.5 No prophet or religious teacher from M. to the time

98:1.1 a pledge imposed by M. which forbade the

98:7.12 And M. was successful in achieving the purpose

104:1.3 But M. found it very difficult to teach the Palestinian

114:1.4 Some believe that M. will not come to take personal

114:2.6 the opinion that all but M. may be released for

114:3.4 expected, when M. was designated vicegerent Prince

114:3.4 he would immediately assume his place in the council

114:3.4 but thus far he has made no gesture in this direction.

macrocosmos

42:11.5 gravity is the short-range cohesive force of the m.

mad

98:2.11 flung themselves into the m. whirl of mystery cults.

154:4.5 4. That Jesus was beside himself, that he was m.,

162:2.2 Some said he was m.; some that he had a devil.

162:2.9 and, turning upon him, said: “Have you gone m.?

165:2.11 the night, saying, “He is either m. or has a devil.”

172:3.14 The people have gone m. over him; if we do not stop

Madagascar

68:6.10 In M. some tribes still destroy all children born on

78:5.5 well below the equator, but they did not reach M..

maddened

177:5.2 stand by in amazement while these m. and blinded

madenon-exhaustive; see made flesh; made one;

  made up; made use; made way;

 see also appearance, clear, necessary, possible,

  ready, sure, whole

0:6.13 Pattern is a master design from which copies are m..

0:11.4 upon universes, m., making, and yet to be m..

1:0.1 By the Sons of God were the universes m..

1:0.2 The myriads of planetary systems were all m. to be

1:5.3 partially understood by the things which are m..”

1:6.7 assume that the universe is mind m. and personality

3:2.4 God has m. “a way for the lightning”;

3:4.7 the fact that mortal man is m. in the image of God—

6:1.3 All things were m. by him, and without him was

6:1.3 without him was not anything m. that was m..”

8:2.7 faithfulness and the Son’s constancy are m. real to

10:1.2 Father has m. each Sovereign Creator Son just as

10:3.8 the universes, m., in the making, and yet to be m.,

15:6.6 5. Architectural spheres—worlds m. to order.

15:7.1 it occupies a world m. to order and is peopled by

16:9.6 Jesus also m. a new revelation of man to himself

25:3.7 could have m. the local universes just as perfect as

28:6.18 creation, including yourself, not m. just for you.

32:3.1 Havona, which was m. by the thought of the Father

34:7.6 Jesus has m. us free from the law of animal living

35:9.7 They could have been m. divinely perfect, but they

41:1.3 These spheres were constructed—m. to order—by

42:11.2 universes in toto is mind planned, mind m., and mind

47:10.3 and to the spirits of just men being m. perfect.”

48:1.3 Such m.-to-order worlds not only abound in the

48:6.33 in this unusual state m. a projection to the third

48:7.24 The evolving soul is not m. divine by what it does,

50:6.4 culture even when presented to them ready-m..

52:3.7 “God has m. of one blood all the nations,”

52:3.7 and that his Son “has m. of one color all peoples.”

59:5.8 much of the limestone was being m. by the crinoids.

64:4.4 the Neanderthalers m. holes in the ice covering rivers

66:5.9 a form of parchment m. of hammered hides,

66:5.9 form of paperlike material m. from wasps’ nests.

69:3.10 Women m. the plain pottery and men the fancy.

70:10.1 Natural justice is a man-m. theory; it is not a reality.

74:4.5 bow down in worship of him who m. us all

74:7.20 blood be shed, for in the image of God m. he man.”

74:8.10 must have m. the world just prior to making Adam.

80:3.6 blue men m. stone axes, cut down trees, erected log

80:8.4 They m. pottery and tilled the land, preferring to live

81:2.16 Throughout the plains dwellings were m. of brick;

81:2.17 The older river races m. their huts by setting poles

83:1.4 disapproved on high, they are hardly m. in heaven.

84:1.3 conceived the idea that babies were m. in spiritland;

86:5.13 “By the word of the Lord were the heavens m. and

87:2.10 Later races m. paper models and substituted

88:2.4 The earliest images were m. to preserve the

88:5.3 Effigies were m., and when treated ill or well,

92:2.5 And immediately all of the new-m. Christians

92:6.17 even you alone; you have m. heaven and earth.”

93:9.11 beginning of days nor end of life but m. like a Son

97:1.5 “He has m. with us an everlasting covenant,

97:1.7 Samuel proclaimed a Yahweh who m. all men but

97:7.5 It was no small, anthropomorphic, man-m. God that

97:7.6 “I have m. the earth and put man upon it.

97:7.9 about the heavenly Father have ever been m..

100:1.3 do not force a ready-m. adult experience upon him.

102:6.1 though these casualties of man-m. deities may

103:0.7 4. Philosophic religions, man-m. or philosophically

105:2.6 —the master pattern from which all copies are m..

111:1.6 Likewise can this mind be m. noble, beautiful, true

111:5.1 inner life with God—with the very God who has m.

111:6.3 The finite world was m. by an infinite Creator—it is

116:0.2 were m. by a perfect, infinite, and absolute Creator.

116:0.2 to conclude that your world had been m. by,

117:3.5 man is more than figuratively m. in the image of God

120:0.1 and supreme sovereignty of his self-m. universe

120:0.3 constituting him sovereign of his self-m. universe.

122:4.4 “a maiden shall bear a son,” was m. to read,

128:1.7 it behooved him in every respect to be m. like his

128:7.6 he m. the supreme revelation of the Paradise Father

130:2.1 to remain in port while a new one was being m..

131:2.2 The Lord’s work is great, and in wisdom has he m.

131:2.5 It is God who has m. us, and not we ourselves;

131:2.6 “God has m. man a little less than divine and has

131:4.2 God has m. the sun and the stars; he is bright,

131:5.3 We worship him who m. the waters, plants,

131:10.2 Since he is the Creator, having m. all things and all

132:7.6 And Jesus replied: “Ganid, religions are not m..

133:4.4 such a glorious truth among man-m. mysteries

133:6.1 about the worship of things m. with human hands.

135:5.7 thus to assume the rulership of the earth m. new.

136:1.4 and that “He repented that he had thus m. man.”

137:4.13 the agents of the Creator m. wine just as they do by

137:6.2 All these things have my hands m.,’ says the Lord.

137:6.2 Shall the earth be m. to bring forth in one day?

139:0.2 and the apostles had not been m. alike by schooling.

139:1.9 other copies of this private record were m. and

139:1.10 one of those all-round, even-tempered, self-m.,

141:2.1 Our Father also sits upon a throne, but not one m.

142:3.6 This indicates that when that record was m. the

146:2.3 Yes, they m. their hearts adamant like a stone, lest

146:2.15 night, for God has m. me glad through his work.

146:4.3 I would enter the kingdom if I could be m. clean.”

147:6.4 I declare that the Sabbath was m. for man and not

148:6.6 God has m. me as I am, and when he thus turns

149:2.10 he did not hesitate to disregard man-m. traditions

150:3.10 nothing more than the material of which they are m..

150:8.2 light-giving lights which he has m. for his praise.

164:3.10 he m. clay with spittle, anointed my eyes, and

165:4.1 Said Jesus: “Man, who m. me a divider over you?

169:1.4 having had ten pieces of silver m. into a necklace

173:4.4 had discovered it, was m. into the cornerstone?

182:1.6 the revelation of truth and glory which I have m..

184:3.7 “destroy this temple m. with hands and in three days

186:2.11 m. a new and touching revelation of man to God.

186:5.6 Jesus not only m. a revelation of God to man, but

186:5.6 he likewise m. a new revelation of man to the Gods

188:5.6 He m. the cross an eternal symbol of the triumph of

189:2.3 the morontia form can be m. at one time as of the

194:4.4 God has m. him both Lord and Christ.

195:7.18 apart from the I AM, the infinite God who m. it and

195:9.6 even a revealed religion becomes man-m. and

made flesh

8:4.1 interprets the thought of God and, when “m.,”

20:5.1 becomes literally true that the divine “Word is m.,”

128:1.2 the Creator Son—of the Universal Father was “m.

136:1.6 until the Creator Son was m. and dwelt among

made one

2:5.5 awaits the hour when you both shall be eternally m..

28:6.21 They are forever m. in God.

40:7.2 finally and forever fused, when you two are m.,

52:3.7 “God has m. of one blood all the nations,”

52:3.7 and that his Son “has m. of one color all peoples.”

136:4.4 first real functioning of these two minds as now m..

180:4.5 hearts, and so will all the children of light be m.

made up

20:2.2 by their supreme council on Paradise, which is m. of

22:7.9 Such mixed unions forgather in a special corps m.

25:2.5 a conciliating commission and is m. as follows:

33:8.3 The supreme council of the local universe is m. of

45:4.2 This Urantia advisory council is m. of the following

47:4.7 Biological deficiencies were largely m. on the first

48:3.3 the Lucifer rebellion having only recently been m..

63:2.2 they finally and fully m. their minds to flee from the

77:5.5 Ratta had about decided not to mate, had m. her

97:9.5 part m. of social misfits and fugitives from justice.

97:9.7 Judah was m. mostly of non-Hebrew elements—

106:0.2 the emerging master universe are m. of many forms

114:7.1 This corps is m. of the men and women of each

124:2.10 Jesus had about m. his mind to become a fisherman;

125:4.2 found him in the temple with his mind m. to take

127:1.7 By the end of this year he had just about m. his

135:2.2 John had just about m. his mind to launch out in his

137:1.1 I have fully m. my mind to follow you; I would sit

139:1.9 amended, altered, and added to until they m. a fairly

139:8.4 courage—when Thomas had once m. up his mind.

139:12.10 Judas m. his mind to get even with he knew not

171:4.5 Herod m. his mind either to kill Jesus or to drive him

172:1.7 Judas finally m. his mind to seek revenge for

172:5.12 Judas had about m. his mind to abandon the whole

175:4.1 Judas finally and fully m. his mind to forsake the

177:3.3 Several days previously David had m. his mind

177:4.5 having thus m. his mind to desert the cause of the

177:5.2 Some who have been close to us have already m.

179:2.3 he knew Judas had fully m. his mind to deliver

made use

28:5.18 Effective use is m. of the fraternal competitive spirit

63:1.2 also m. use of sharp spicules of stone, flint, and bone

63:1.3 a dozen occasions he m. good use of such a weapon

63:5.6 descendants early discovered and m. effective use of

64:4.3 since they m. various uses of the horns and bones.

70:3.8 Their Arab ancestors m. of the oath taken while the

97:7.4 The Jewish priesthood m. liberal use of these

135:6.4 they had never seen it employed as John now m.

156:5.2 It was during this same sermon that Jesus m. of

164:3.12 Jesus m. of the clay and the spittle and directed him

172:5.7 Master m. no further use of the cheering crowds

madewith way

24:6.4 the first mortal pilgrim of all time m. his way to

27:7.6 who have slowly and laboriously m. their way

58:7.2 only slowly m. its way over the face of the earth.

59:0.8 animal organisms have gradually m. their way

62:1.2 Bering land bridge and had slowly m. their way

74:4.3 Van m. his way out through the throng and sent

76:1.1 almost six weeks before they m. their way across

78:5.6 small groups m. their way into Japan, Formosa,

78:6.5 Ten per cent of these fleeing Andites m. their way

80:1.8 early waves of Mesopotamian culture m. their way

80:7.3 the tall descendants of Adamson m. their way over

121:3.6 were superior individuals and quickly m. their way

144:9.2 by twenty-five disciples, m. their way to Capernaum

145:5.8 Andrew and his fellow apostles sorrowfully m. their

148:9.3 the paralytic arose, and as they m. way for him, he

152:0.1 Jairus, one of the rulers of the synagogue, m. his

156:6.3 thence they m. their way to Gennesaret on the shores

157:6.1 as they m. their way through Judea, Samaria, and

161:2.12 Rodan m. his way back to Alexandria, where he

162:2.6 As Eber m. his way toward Jesus, the Master said:

162:7.6 the Master quickly m. his way through the temple

171:6.4 arose and m. their way up the “road of robbers” to

172:3.13 so much so that some of the Pharisees m. their way

173:2.2 a group of these elders of Israel m. their way up

173:5.6 Again it was a silent group of Jews who m. their

178:3.5 save three, knew where they were going as they m.

179:3.1 he arose from the table and silently m. his way

182:0.2 As Jesus and the eleven m. their way back to camp

182:1.7 they arose and in silence m. their way back to the

183:3.9 Mark m. his way in all haste to David Zebedee on

188:4.7 Jesus forever m. the way of salvation (survival) more

190:5.2 While they thus argued and debated as they m.

made-to-order

48:1.3 Such m. worlds not only abound in the heavy metals

madman

130:5.4 drew the maiden away from the assault of the m..

madness

133:7.9 random associations of certain phases of mental m..

195:3.9 amusement m., Roman standardization, slavery and

195:9.9 ideals before the challenge of human greed, war-m.,

Madon

134:7.5 Shechem, Samaria, Geba, En-Gannim, Endor, M.;

146:0.1 Ramah, Zebulun, Iron, Gischala, Chorazin, M.,

146:4.6 they went on to the village of M., where they fared

Magadansee Magadan Park

158:4.1 Jesus and his associates in their journey from M..

158:6.5 we return to M. and there take counsel concerning

158:8.2 they entered the boat and sailed across to M..

159:0.2 instructing his followers to return to M. not later

159:6.0 6. THE RETURN TO MAGADAN

160:0.1 he had come to M. hoping that the Master would

160:1.1 some two dozen believers who chanced to be at M..

161:0.1 the apostles and the evangelists assembled at M..

161:0.2 secured the Master’s permission to remain at M.

162:1.8 the feast of tabernacles when they departed from M..

163:0.0 ORDINATION OF THE SEVENTY AT M.

163:0.1 after the return of Jesus and the twelve to M. from

163:0.1 At this time there were also assembled at M. Camp

163:1.1 Sabbath afternoon, November 19, at the M. Camp,

163:4.1 It was a stirring time about the M. Camp the day the

163:5.1 ten days of November were spent in council at M.,

163:5.2 After the breaking up of the M. Camp, David

163:5.3 had taken counsel with Philip and Matthew at M..

Magadan Park

157:2.1 Jesus and the twelve were encamped in M., near

157:3.1 Jesus and the twelve apostles left M. for Caesarea-

158:7.1 the twelve departed from Caesarea-Philippi for M.

158:7.9 Jesus and the twelve started for their camp at M.,

159:0.1 When Jesus and the twelve arrived at M., they found

159:6.2 workers corps assembled by prearrangement at M..

162:9.4 join Jesus and the twelve in the near future at M..

162:9.6 going by the west Jordan highway directly to M.,

Magdala

123:3.8 considerable work at Cana, M., Nain, Sepphoris,

123:6.1 his uncle on the shores of the Sea of Galilee near M.

124:1.2 Nazareth, and fishing excursions out from M..

124:3.1 went over to M. to engage in fishing with the uncle

128:7.8 since he wanted to be a fisherman, went over to M.

129:1.2 passed on successively through M. and Bethsaida

134:7.5 passing through M. and Capernaum, Jesus journeyed

137:3.1 Capernaum, stopping at M. to see his brother Jude.

137:5.2 he departed, going to his own home at M..

138:9.3 Bethsaida-Julias, Chorazin, Gerasa, Hippos, M.,

150:0.4 They visited M., Tiberias, Nazareth, and all the

150:2.0 2. THE STOP AT MAGDALA

150:2.2 It was at M. that the women first demonstrated

150:2.2 When the party entered M., these ten women

150:2.2 found herself in one of the nefarious resorts of M..

155:4.1 of junction with the M.-Mount Lebanon trail road,

156:6.3 over to the junction with the M.-Sidon road near

Magdalenesee also Mary Magdalene

189:4.8 As they drew near the sepulchre, the frightened M.,

189:4.10 he addressed the M. with a familiar voice, saying,

Magellanic Cloud

15:4.8 as luminous masses of blazing suns, like the M..

Magi

122:8.7 legend of the star of Bethlehem and the adoring M.

magicnoun

48:0.1 perfected spirit by some mysterious act of creative m

48:0.2 What m. could death, the natural dissolution of the

68:6.8 multiple births were believed to be caused by m.

69:2.6 long struggle between the lazy devotees of m. and

69:2.7 M. was slow to give way before foresight, self-denial

69:3.5 gave origin to the early beliefs in white and black m..

70:6.6 Early court m. was diabolical; the king’s enemies

70:7.6 4. For the enjoyment of some special charm or m..

81:2.9 alchemy into chemistry, and m. into medicine.

83:4.2 M., ritual, and ceremony surrounded the entire life of

83:4.9 failure; led him to go in quest of priests and m..

85:4.4 Fire was mixed up with m. in the minds of mortals

85:4.4 A devotee of m. will vividly remember one

87:5.9 were interpreted by divination, soothsaying, m.,

88:0.0 FETISHES, CHARMS, AND MAGIC

88:2.2 It is heathenish to believe in fetishes and m. but

88:4.0 4. MAGIC

88:4.1 problems of an illusory ghost environment by m..

88:4.1 M. was the technique of manipulating the spirit

88:4.1 it was the art of obtaining spirit co-operation and

88:4.2 The object of m., sorcery, and necromancy was

88:4.5 The objects of science are identical with those of m..

88:4.5 Mankind is progressing from m. to science, not by

88:4.6 there was progressive driving power in the olden m..

88:4.7 M. gained such a strong hold upon the savage

88:4.7 of original sin helped much to weaken the grip of m.

88:4.8 M. is natural to a savage.

88:4.8 The fatality of snake bites was attributed to the m. of

88:4.8 The difficulty in combating m. arises from the fact

88:4.8 Primitive peoples so feared m. that it did actually kill

88:4.8 the cure for defective m. was more m..

88:5.1 the earliest m. had to do with hair and nails.

88:5.1 from the body and employ it in detrimental m.;

88:5.1 the fear that saliva would be used in deleterious m.

88:5.1 and ornaments could become instruments of m..

88:5.2 Even the dust from footprints could be used in m..

88:5.3 Images were supposed to be effective in m..

88:5.5 individual’s name soon became important in m..

88:6.0 6. THE PRACTICE OF MAGIC

88:6.1 M. was practiced through the use of wands,

88:6.1 In m., “medicine” means mystery, not treatment.

88:6.1 except on the advice of the specialists in m..

88:6.2 There was both a public and a private phase to m..

88:6.2 That performed by the medicine man was supposed

88:6.2 Witches, sorcerers, and wizards dispensed private m.

88:6.2 personal and selfish m. which was employed as a

88:6.2 gave rise to the later beliefs in white and black m..

88:6.2 And as religion evolved, m. was the term applied to

88:6.2 and it also referred to older ghost beliefs.

88:6.3 imitative m. was practiced; prayers were acted out;

88:6.3 Prayer gradually displaced m. as the associate of

88:6.4 sex festivities of May Day were simply imitative m.,

88:6.5 M. was the branch off the evolutionary religious tree

88:6.7 immediate reversion to the primitive beliefs in m..

88:6.8 Ancient m. was the cocoon of modern science,

88:6.8 of ancient superstition and but thinly disguised m..

89:2.1 From m. and ghosts, religion evolved through spirits

90:0.1 forms of the primitive cult through fetishes to m.

90:2.3 Witchcraft embraced the m. performed by earlier,

90:2.6 weather control was the object of much ancient m..

90:2.8 the Chinese used m. as protection against demons,

90:3.7 3. M.—the influence of enemies.

91:0.2 Primitive man was enslaved to m.; luck, good and

91:1.2 he was obliged to seek the aid of nonreligious m.,

91:2.2 prayer and m. arose as a result of man’s adjustive

91:2.2 M. has usually signified an attempt to manipulate

91:2.2 the ego of the manipulator, the practitioner of m..

91:2.2 Despite their independent origins, m. and prayer

91:2.2  M. has sometimes ascended by goal elevation from

91:4.1 praying reverts to the primitive levels of pseudo m.

91:8.2 Prayer is not an evolution of m.; they each arose

91:8.2 M. was an attempt to adjust Deity to conditions;

91:8.2 True prayer is both moral and religious; m. is neither

92:1.3 to divorce purely evolved religion from either m. or

94:6.9 shamans in that he put morality in the place of m..

94:10.2 Tibetans would not wholly give up their ancient m.

96:2.5 a modified version of the old Yahweh ritual of m.

97:7.11 the destruction of primitive m. and biologic fear.

97:9.25 the Hebrews rejoiced that their m. of reform had

98:5.4 secret places, chanting hymns, mumbling m.,

102:8.7 is a harking back to the primitive religions of m..

103:3.4 Religion evolves favorably as the element of m. is

103:3.5 Man evolved through the superstitions of m., nature

103:9.4 finally divested religion of the superstitions of m.,

103:9.4 But this early m. and mythology very effectively

136:6.6 as a harking back to the olden days of ignorant m.

150:3.2 group a memorable talk on “M. and Superstition.”

150:3.8 of ignorant minds, as also are the delusions of m..

180:2.4 prayer in Jesus’ name as a sort of supreme m.,

184:3.12 3. That Jesus taught m. inasmuch as he promised to

195:0.3 a decided attitude on education, m., medicine, art,

magicadjective

69:9.13 rest under the protection of the m. taboos erected

85:4.4 one positive chance result in the practice of his m.

86:7.1 toward his policy of m. insurance against ill luck.

87:2.9 of appeasing spirits, while mumbling a m. formula.

87:5.5 Koran contains a whole chapter devoted to m. spells

88:5.2 Blood was able to insure the m. influence of love.

88:6.4 The doll was first employed as a m. talisman by the

88:6.5 while belief in m. numbers founded mathematics.

90:3.7 the action of the evil eye and the m. pointing bow.

91:0.2 —just a kind of thinking out loud by the m. server.

92:1.1 tribal gods; m. formulas became modern prayers.

95:2.9 that a disembodied soul, if properly armed with m.

121:5.14 Paul forsook m. rites and ceremonial enchantments.

150:3.8 The belief in m. numbers, omens of good luck,

magical

42:11.1 that the universe is neither mechanical nor m.;

49:1.1 —terrestrial or celestial—is neither arbitrary nor m..

83:4.4 led to the association of marriage with certain m.

83:4.5 a m. rite which was supposed to insure fecundity.

87:6.17 with some trite phrase; once it was a m. formula.

88:5.0 5. MAGICAL CHARMS

88:5.1 one’s enemies might use these things in m. rites,

88:5.2 M. charms were concocted from a great variety of

88:5.2 The bones of the dead were very m..

88:5.4 The milk of a black cow was highly m.;

88:5.4 The staff or wand was m., along with drums, bells,

88:5.4 All ancient objects were m. charms.

88:5.4 disfavor because of their supposedly evil m. nature.

88:6.3 ritual of chants and incantations, were highly m..

88:6.3  m. dances were nothing but dramatic prayers.

88:6.4 Gesture, being older than speech, was the more m.,

88:6.4 and mimicry was believed to have strong m. power.

88:6.6 extra labor or of diligence were looked upon as m..

88:6.7 the race has long been steeped in m. superstition,

90:4.5 to rub something m. on an infected or blemished

90:4.8 Human secretions, being definitely m., were highly

90:5.6 by sundry m. passes so to mystify the worshipers

93:7.4 older body of religious teaching and m. practice.

94:8.17 to turn men away from the blatant claims of m.

94:8.18 most effectively removed all grounds for m. rituals,

95:1.10 are a striking contrast to the m. conglomerations of

95:2.5 The later evolution of m. practices, while

95:2.5 Presently a diverse assortment of these m. texts

95:2.5 in the Nile valley m. ritual early became involved

99:5.2 are not m. promises of future mystical rewards.

103:9.4 The m and mythological parentage of natural religion

118:10.23 providence is not whimsical, neither fantastic nor m..

magicians

69:3.5 group who competed with the medicine men as m..

88:6.1 Women outnumbered the men among primitive m..

88:6.1 of the twentieth century are typical of the m. of old.

90:2.2 The practitioners of the black art were called m.,

150:3.11 9. The practices of the enchanters, wizards, the m.,

magisterialsee magisterial mission(s)

      see Son, Magisterial; Sons, Magisterial

20:2.6 Subsequent to this first and usual m. visit, Avonals

20:2.6 Avonals may repeatedly serve in a m. capacity on

20:3.4 Avonal Sons act as planetary judges prior to the m.

20:4.1 If it is an initial m. visitation, the Avonal is always

20:4.1 Throughout a m. incarnation the connection of the

20:4.2 A planet may experience many m. visitations both

20:6.9 Thereafter, each world honored by a M. bestowal

52:4.2 an evolutionary world becomes ripe for the m. age,

magisterial mission(s)

20:2.6 2. M. Missions.

20:2.6 On these additional m. an Avonal may or may not

20:2.7 Judicial visits are numerous, m. may be plural, but

20:2.8 number of times the Avonal Sons may serve on m.

20:3.3 planetary progression is not necessarily either a m.

20:3.3 M. sometimes, and bestowal missions always, are

20:4.0 4. MAGISTERIAL MISSIONS

20:4.1 is usually visited by a Paradise Avonal on a m..

20:4.2 missions of judgment are neither bestowal nor m.,

20:4.2 Even when a planet is blessed with repeated m.,

20:4.3 When incarnated on either bestowal or m.,

20:4.4 Urantia never been host to an Avonal Son on a m..

20:4.4 it would have been blessed with a m. sometime

20:4.5 by an Avonal commissioned to incarnate on a m.,

20:5.4 more than one m. may occur, but ordinarily only

35:2.6 They also support the Paradise Avonals on m. to the

37:3.6 missions, whether involving judicial actions, m., or

39:1.3 The Avonals are always attended on all m. by this

49:5.25 there comes an Avonal Son of Paradise on a m.;

49:5.26 Urantia deviates: There has never been a m. on your

51:7.1 but the first Avonal to arrive on a m. inaugurates

52:4.2 of Avonal Sons makes his appearance on a m..

52:4.3 But when they come on m., at least the initial one,

52:4.3 When their m. are concluded, Avonals yield up their

52:4.9 is not made ready for a bestowal Son by one m.;

72:12.4 in the Satania family has benefited by neither m. nor

magistracy

33:7.2 all matters of adjudication there presides a dual m.

magistrate

33:7.2 antecedents and one m. of ascendant experience.

128:6.7 Jesus appeared before the military m. in behalf of

128:6.7 Jesus so handled the case that the m. expressed

132:4.8 Jesus went with him before the m. and, having

132:4.8 It is the sacred duty of a m. to acquit the innocent

magistrates

20:2.1 Avonals are the m. of the time-space realms of all

20:3.1 as Magisterial Sons because they are the high m. of

20:5.2 designed to make these Sons sympathetic m.

35:0.1 These Paradise Daynals are neither m. nor

37:5.7 advising presiding m. respecting the antecedents,

51:1.4 to look to the universe m. for adjudication.

139:4.13 conciliation when John appeared before the civil m..

magnanimity

32:4.11 abundant proof of both the magnitude and the m. of

magnanimous

139:4.2 You would hardly suspect such a m. personality as

magnetic

19:5.5 as unfailingly as a m. needle points to a m. pole.

34:4.13 and, in conjunction with the m. forces of the worlds,

42:4.2 of restless, surging electrical energy or m. power;

42:5.8 an electric current; the current produces a m. field.

42:7.10 Other influences—physical, electrical, m., and

49:2.22 The electric, m., and electronic behavior of the

57:8.18 as is disclosed by the functioning of the m. poles.

58:2.8 Such m. fields are able to hurl charged particles from

magnetism

42:4.1 Light, heat, electricity, m., chemism, energy, and

magnets

58:2.8 these solar storm centers function as enormous m..

magnificence

11:0.2 The material beauty of Paradise consists in the m.

magnificent

1:0.4 This m. and universal injunction to strive for the

3:5.17 experience by the m. conquest of a belligerent self.

11:0.2 the spiritual beauty and the wonders of this m.

12:1.13 border, in a far-off corner of such a m. creation,

13:1.15 the rendezvous of a m. host of unrevealed beings

14:0.1 which rests motionless at the very heart of the m.

15:2.5 Each local universe has a m. architectural world

15:13.3 As the m. satellites of Uversa are concerned with

22:7.10 The resultant m. creature-trinitized sons are

24:2.5 thus he acts as a m. totaling personality for their

27:0.1 from eternity not one of this m. host has been lost.

28:6.18 All of this m. creation, including yourself, was not

31:9.1 The presiding officer of this m. group, the senior

32:2.2 later serve in m. liaison with this Universe Son,

36:4.3 function as reproducing beings on their m. worlds

38:4.2 These headquarters worlds are among the m. realms

43:1.4 The Edentia highlands are m. physical features,

43:1.10 This m. crystal serves as the receiving field for all

43:6.3 Centrally located in this m. garden is the worship

43:7.5 chief spheres for the realization of the m. artistic

44:1.14 is just a fleeting echo of the m. strains heard by the

44:1.15 whole peoples will be enthralled by the m. strains

44:3.8 Great and m. are the places of common assembly.

46:5.25 This is one of the most m. of all the administrative

47:7.5 some stupendous and m., some supernal and

48:3.15 being enclosures of m. construction and exquisite

51:7.5 a m. administration of planetary activities has been

53:0.1 From such a m. beginning, through evil and error,

53:1.2 Lucifer was a m. being, a brilliant personality;

54:2.2 in this m. adventure of experiential perfection

55:6.3 The continued improvement of such a m. race

55:6.7 This is the story of the m. goal of mortal striving on

56:2.3 the adjutant spirits up to the m. mind of the chief

57:2.2 well established as one of the m. primary nebulae of

57:4.9 The final nuclear remnant of this m. nebula still burns

59:4.2 verdure, and the first m. forests will soon appear.

64:7.20 we miss the m. persistency and superb devotion of

67:3.9 Van utilized both mind and spirit in a m. combination

67:8.5 all this is a superbly m. illumination of the wisdom of

74:1.5 —fifty sons and fifty daughters—m. creatures who

75:3.8 beautiful and enthusiastic Cano—and he was a m.

76:2.6 environment virtually neutralized this m. inheritance.

76:3.1 It was pathetic to observe this m. couple reduced to

77:2.9 The pure-line Nodites were a m. race, but they

79:8.15 the picture of the m. ascent of a superior people

80:2.5 Slowly this m. people extended their territory into

83:6.8 is evolving into a m. institution of self-culture,

91:8.6 It may be a wholly selfish request or a true and m.

94:10.2 monasteries are extensive and their cathedrals m..

96:4.9 the Isaiahs, who proclaimed that m. concept of the

97:10.2 these remnants of the Hebrew nation reject the m.

98:2.2 The Greeks did engage in a m. intellectual

100:7.15 His courage was m., but he was never foolhardy.

101:0.1 the sublime and m. faith liberty of those civilized

101:6.7 Revelation teaches mortal that, to start such a m.

108:3.6 respect for this m. group of celestial ministers,

112:7.9 Has the Adjuster won personality by the m.

112:7.10 Throughout all this m. ascent the Adjuster is the

116:7.1 it is also a m. and responsive living organism.

116:7.1 those co-ordinating centers of m. overcontrol

117:3.2 against which takes place the m. personality drama

117:6.7 Such a m. universe self thus becomes the eternal

124:3.6 Jesus gazed curiously upon this m. Greek city

130:3.2 thus creating two m. harbors and thereby making

130:3.8 next to Rome the largest and most m. in the world.

132:0.2 as he beheld this m. temple dedicated to Jupiter,

133:4.10 the majority of all such m. human experiences must

136:6.6 he decided against such a m. program of power

149:6.5 You shall adore him because he is m. in love,

157:3.1 while from the hills just to the south a m. view was

172:5.4 throwing away such a m. opportunity to proclaim

188:3.11 now be observed a m. material-morontia structure

196:2.9 foresaw a m. and eternal future for those who

196:3.30 Religion is man’s supreme gesture, his m. reach for

magnificently

4:5.7 attributes so m. portrayed by the Creator Son who

7:0.3 of Paradise, which so m. upholds all things material.

46:5.24 is entirely open, being highly and m. embellished.

53:6.4 m. supported by the ascendant mortals on Jerusem.

55:3.10 And on these worlds they are m. trained by the

100:7.9 Still Jesus was always true to his convictions and m.

126:4.8 Never had his townspeople seen him so m. solemn;

161:2.6 all our human emotions, but they are m. glorified.

196:0.3 rather that he so m. and humanly demonstrated a

196:0.7 he was also m. co-ordinated as a combined human

magnified

42:6.8 If the mass of matter should be m. until that of an

42:6.8 were size to be proportionately m., the volume of

42:6.8 an electron—should be m. to the size of the head of

77:2.3 even their stature came to be m. by tradition.

magnify

48:4.15 When we are tempted to m. our self-importance, if

99:6.2 to m. the lures of truth, beauty, and goodness;

102:7.6 those who assemble objections and m. difficulties

143:3.7 will greatly multiply perplexities and m. difficulties.

146:2.16 praise the name of God with a song and will m. him

magnitude

1:5.1 Do not permit the m. of God, his infinity, either to

2:2.2 The perfection of divinity and the m. of eternity are

3:2.7 the m. of the Father’s character, the infinity of his

5:1.1 The m. of the spiritual difference between the

12:7.12 Do not allow the m. of the infinity, the immensity

14:0.1 but the true m. of this vast creation is really beyond

25:3.15 that number is of an altogether higher m. and is

26:10.2 on a ladder, from chaos to glory—except in its m..

28:6.22 greatness, in true m. of genuine survival character.

32:4.11 abundant proof of the m. and the magnanimity of the

105:1.7 When you stand in awe of the m. of the master

107:1.4 are in error in attempting to assign a numerical m. to

116:7.1 grandeur, spirit sublimity, and intellectual m.,

magnolias

60:3.7 plants suddenly appeared along with fig trees, m.,

61:3.1 Sequoias and m. grew in Greenland, but subtropical

Mahayana

94:9.5 Gautama’s followers begun development of the M.

94:11.2 very appealing to the auditors of the northern or M.

Mahayanists

94:9.5 And these M. cast loose from the social limitations

maid

184:2.4 answered the m.’ question by saying, “I am not.”

184:2.6 When Peter heard the m. accuse him, he denied all

maid-in-waiting

185:1.7 heard much of Jesus through the word of her m.,

maiden

68:6.9 It was long the custom for a m. to kill her offspring,

89:6.3 beautiful m., after two months to mourn her fate,

89:6.4 custom decreed the sacrifice of at least one m. for

89:7.4 Later, a m. consecrated to the gods as a sacrifice

122:4.4 Even the passage, “a m. shall bear a son,” was

124:6.3 and Jesus heard again about the most beautiful m. of

127:6.2 Jesus had forsaken even the love of a beautiful m.

130:5.4 he rushed forward and drew the m. away from the

152:1.2 explained that the m. had been in a state of coma

maidenhood

80:3.4 They respected m., only practicing polygamy when

maidens

70:3.11 delegations of men bringing their choice m. for the

70:3.11 would pay a return visit, with its offering of m.;

80:3.3 the tendency of many to cheat and to debauch the m.

89:7.4 religious ceremony to consort with these sacred m.

89:7.4 subtle species of self-deception which both the m.

123:2.11 6. The adolescent youths and m..

maimed

148:7.1 a large group of those who were m., halt, sick, and

167:1.5 give a banquet, sometimes bid the poor, the m.,

mainsee main, in the

15:3.3 the m. body of this realm of maximum density,

39:3.9 of the near-by m. circuits of universe power.

41:7.14 suns that function in the direct channels of the m.

46:2.4 these m. energy currents being located at ten-mile

55:0.3 Only those planets which attain existence in the m.

73:4.3 by building a smaller wall just outside the m. wall;

79:5.3 the m. body of the yellow race entered China from

86:1.4 And this gamble of existence was the m. interest

129:3.1 The m. events,as far as we have permission to reveal

133:6.3 philosophy each night in the m. audience chamber of

148:2.1 a short distance to the south of the m. tented city,

150:1.3 women were not even allowed on the m. floor

172:3.6 a neighboring village a little off the m. road

185:0.3 outside on the steps leading up to the m. entrance.

192:0.2 preaching became the m. business of the apostles.

193:4.13 his m. difficulties were: In personality, Judas was

main, in the

78:3.2 It was, in the m.,a gradual but unremitting northward

78:4.1 In the m., the term Andite is used to designate those

92:6.19 Man is an evolutionary creature and in the m. must

103:9.2 thinking should be in the m. dominated by reason

108:5.6 emotions of joy and sorrow are in the m. purely

170:5.15 The church became in the m. a social brotherhood

Maine

59:3.2 the great volcanoes of southern Europe and M. and

61:5.8 enormous icebergs were sliding off the coast of M.

mainland

73:3.4 the neck connecting with the m. was twenty-seven

73:3.4 flowed east through the peninsular neck to the m.

73:4.1 animal husbandry projected for the adjoining m..

73:4.1 from the herds maintained under guard on the m..

78:5.7 one hundred and thirty-two ever reached the m. of

79:5.2 Neanderthal strains destroyed or driven off the m.

79:6.3 the Japanese people were not driven off the m. until

80:7.2 driven off the m. by their larger and inferior fellows

130:3.2 which Alexander had joined by a mole to the m.,

mainlands

80:7.13 became incorporated in the tribes of the adjacent m..

mainly

5:2.6 The self-realization of such an achievement is m.,

11:5.4 margins of the under surface is a region having m.

15:13.4 Their administration is concerned m. with the control

39:4.1 universe government of a Creator Son and are m.

43:9.4 also serve in varied capacities on Edentia itself, m.

80:5.8 The latter were m. situated in the Danube valley

97:1.6 the Hebrews had regarded the favor of Yahweh m.

138:8.10 Though Jesus’ public teaching m. consisted in short

144:3.23 on the mountain in prayer, it was m. for his disciples,

156:3.2 gentiles, who were in reality m. descended from

170:5.18 in the kingdom; one is spiritual, the other m. social.

mainspring

187:2.4 affectionate devotion had not been the m. of all his

mainstay

167:4.7 Thomas was always the m. of the twelve apostles.

maintainsee maintain, not

1:7.4 since we all m. identity of personality and unity of

11:4.2 they m. force-focal headquarters on the Paradise

12:1.16 there are those who m. that the Infinite can never

13:3.2 The Paradise philosophers m. that each Paradise

13:4.2 They m. their personal stations, their power focuses,

17:1.2 The Master Spirits m. contact with the various

17:3.1 seven dissimilar Reflective Spirits m. headquarters

17:6.7 Mother Spirit will m. personal relations with all the

18:7.4 the Faithfuls of Days m. their personal residences on

20:1.13 enables him to reach out to make and m. contact

21:5.10 These Master Sons also m. an unbroken

22:2.7 They m. constant connection with their headquarters

22:3.2 in Authority m. their own headquarters on Uversa,

24:0.10 Circuit Supervisors and the Census Directors m.

24:1.7 seven associate supervisors, who m. headquarters

24:2.2 so created as to be able to m. perfect synchrony

25:3.1 Conciliators m. group headquarters on the capital of

25:4.11 organized for service and m. common headquarters

26:3.4 to m. system and to insure harmony in all the work

26:3.10 necessary to m. these reserves of supernaphim on the

26:8.1 the reserve corps of the Michaels m. special schools

26:9.1 the Father guides m. schools of wisdom and colleges

29:1.3 They operate from Paradise but m. themselves as

31:0.13 The finaliters m. their own headquarters on Paradise,

31:9.13 Solitary Messengers and Inspired Trinity Spirits m.

33:6.8 but the systems m. their own chronology,

35:2.3 They m. an autonomous organization devoted to

35:3.12 Ascending mortals m. residence on the Melchizedek

38:9.10 On normal worlds the primary midwayers m. their

39:2.15 with these common symbols m. reciprocal contact

39:2.16 the broadcasts enable them to m. communication

39:4.16 The recorders of this order preside over and m.

39:5.1 These seraphim m. headquarters on the system

41:1.2 and equalization which operates to m. the balance

41:7.13 continue to m. their existence under these conditions

41:9.1 The larger suns m. such a gravity control over their

42:4.13 serves to m. the universes as going concerns.

43:1.6 The Melchizedeks also m. two special colleges on

45:5.7 the Melchizedeks m. strong faculties of teachers on

46:1.4 The power transformers m. one hundred thousand

46:5.12 Avonals of the system m. contact with the universe.

46:5.31 The other courtesy colonies m. extensive and

47:0.4 The Uversa conciliators m. headquarters on each

47:0.4 The reversion directors and celestial artisans m.

47:2.2 under the supervision of the Melchizedeks, m. such

47:5.1 they m. their group headquarters at the center of

48:2.11 They m. headquarters on each of the first mansion

48:3.3 The Morontia Companions m. ten thousand

48:3.11 They m. extensive areas wherein they assemble

48:6.35 If you succeed, will you m. a well-balanced poise—

52:1.5 early in this era mortals learn to kindle and m. fire,

53:3.2 invented by Paradise Sons to enable them to m.

53:8.7 rulers of darkness sought to m. their authority on

57:5.14 all solar system material would still m. the same

58:2.3 domain of physics and chemistry which they m.

58:6.5 ability to m. the proper degree of sodium chloride

67:3.6 The moral steadfastness which enabled Van to m.

68:2.6 the woman had to m. a settled residence where she

68:3.3 rises far above even the struggles to m. the group.

69:0.2 When human beings long m. social groups,

70:12.6 If men would m. their freedom, they must provide

71:4.17 great test of idealism: Can an advanced society m.

71:6.1 is destructive of those things which it seeks to m..

72:3.2 —every two weeks, for they m. a five-day week.

72:11.4 these people m. a powerful war establishment as a

77:4.4 they continued to m. a civilization superior to that of

78:8.5 They were thus able to m. their racial and national

81:6.43 can man hope to m. his present-day civilizations

83:5.12 but he could m. sex relations with any number of

85:3.3 the Hindus still m. friendly relations with their house

92:3.7 religion did m. cultural ethics, civilized morality,

95:5.7 Ikhnaton was wise enough to m. the outward

96:3.4 Hebrews entered into an agreement to m. friendly

96:4.3 but he did resolutely m. that Yahweh was over all,

96:7.8 Salem missionaries in Mesopotamia m. the light of

100:1.6 the potential of spiritual growth is to m. an attitude

100:7.9 Jesus could m. this confident attitude because of his

101:8.4 neither does faith m. an unreasoning prejudice

103:1.4 This also explains why a given person can m. his

114:6.7 They endeavor to m. the ideals of that which has

121:2.8 Roman government, which desired to m. control

121:2.8 group of Jews was able to m. its independence

138:7.4 sufficient funds to m. themselves for two weeks,

138:10.6 if donations sufficient to m. the party were not

138:10.8 assistant ushers to enable them to m. order among

144:6.11 and to m. at least some degree of tolerance for his

153:3.4 are you to reject the word of God while you m. your

154:4.6  m. that modern civilization could not have been

154:7.2 David’s messengers, who had instructions to m.

156:2.7 therefore must you m. a conscience void of offense.”

159:1.3 that you should m. temporal order in the kingdom

160:1.14 it is impossible to m. settled and established goals

168:0.11 and exhortation to m. strong faith in the Father

170:5.14 in order to m. consistency and to provide for the

174:1.1 I m. that repentance and confession must precede

178:1.2 nullify the right of social groups of believers to m.

180:2.1 If you will m. this living spiritual connection with

183:4.2 remain at the camp to m. a clearinghouse and

184:0.1 The former high priest desired to m. his prestige as

186:3.1 Here he proposed to hide and at the same time m.

190:5.3 this man; they m. that he has risen from the dead.

194:3.20 those who remember to m. unbroken communion

maintain, not

15:10.23 The superuniverses do not m. any sort of

84:7.29 Andites did not m. the patriarchal or autocratic form

114:3.5 supermaterial government of Urantia does not m. a

maintained

14:2.6 there is m. a perfect balance between all cosmic

14:3.5 although the spheres of the seven circuits are m. in

15:10.23 the Paradise clearinghouse m. by the Seven Master

17:1.6 here are m. the central registries for all personalities

20:9.3 therefore is contact with the world of visitation m.

21:5.10 This contact is m. by their own spiritual presence,

29:4.15 The vast reserves of the physical controllers are m.

29:4.16 Their own reserves are m. on these same minor

30:3.10 Similar general reserves are m. on Salvington and

31:1.1 On Paradise there is m., at the administrative

34:2.4 Life is ministered and m. through the agency of the

34:4.12 This directional control in Nebadon is m. by the

37:2.6 Galantia, has m. headquarters on Jerusem, where he

37:3.3 headquarters of the archangels has been m. on

39:5.17 Satania reserve corps of planetary seraphim is m.

41:8.2 brilliance is m. by the resultant process of gravity

42:8.4 The integrity of the nucleus is m. by the reciprocal

45:0.3 cared for and otherwise m. by the native spornagia.

45:6.7 This probation nursery of Satania is m. by certain

46:1.3 The full-light temperature is m. at about 70 degrees

46:1.7 This lighting of the sphere is uniformly m. for

49:6.14 Similar probation nurseries are m. on the finaliter

51:1.4 while their immortal existence is fully m. by the

53:3.5 Lucifer m. that immortality was inherent in the

53:3.6 Lucifer m. that far too much time and energy were

53:4.2 Lucifer m. that all government should be limited to

59:2.7 thus creating the Gulf Sea, which has ever since m.

63:4.5 The original Andonic clan m. an unbroken line of

63:6.7 Onagar m. headquarters on the northern shores of

64:1.7 primitive settlements m. the worship of the Breath

64:2.7 the Foxhall peoples m. their racial superiority

64:6.7 Onamonalonton m. his headquarters among the great

64:6.26 they m. a form of worship up to a few thousand

66:7.3 exemplary abodes which they m. as homes designed

69:3.6 the smiths m. the first inns, public lodginghouses,

70:12.1 civil government when there is m. proper balance of

72:7.5 the police forces are m. by the state governments.

72:8.1 the ages of five to eighteen, special schools are m. as

72:8.7 and at the twenty-five coastal military centers are m.

73:4.1 from the herds m. under guard on the mainland.

75:7.5 1. Adam and Eve m. immortal status through

76:3.8 they m. the arts of writing, metalworking, pottery

77:3.7 They m. that the tower should be devoted to the

77:4.6 and Euphrates rivers m. more of their racial integrity.

77:5.9 The Adamsonites m. a high culture for almost seven

78:1.5 3. The Andonites m. five or six fairly representative

78:1.9 the green, orange, and black—m. a culture slightly

79:7.2 brethren in the south which has ever since been m..

80:3.5 They m. an efficient system of child culture.

80:9.16 as well as by the level of the social culture that is m..

81:6.1 And this civilization must be m. and fostered,

82:0.3 The family as an educational institution must be m..

82:3.9 started and m. by individuals lacking normal sex

89:1.6 the negative-ban system not only m. useful and

92:3.7 very civilization which it otherwise fostered and m..

93:4.14 the various tribes all m. auxiliary centers on the

93:5.11 Melchizedek m. peaceful relations with all the tribes;

94:2.1 the Brahmans, who, in turn, have m. their religious

94:5.1 the Salemites m. their headquarters, there training

95:5.5 they m. their cults in secret and sprang into action

96:1.14 actuality of Chemosh, god of the Amorites, but m.

96:2.4 Arabian nomads m. a lingering traditional belief in

96:7.1 Mesopotamian concepts of God that were m. by

97:1.9 Yahweh as a covenant-keeping God but hardly m.

98:0.2 Among those who m. the Salem teachings in the

98:3.4 The Latin peoples m. temples, altars, and shrines

100:7.4 Even his enemies m. a wholesome respect for him;

109:6.5 in each of life’s recurring situations m. a consecrated

113:7.2 extension schools for evolutionary seraphim m. on

123:0.2 Mary m. one long and constant vigil lest anything

123:4.4 Mary m. a dovecote on top of the animal house

127:1.5 Jesus m. (and his mother agreed) that girls should

127:2.10 Nazareth m. a division of sentiment regarding the

130:4.3 such a state of divinity is attained and m. only by

134:6.9 World peace cannot be m. by treaties, diplomacy,

135:12.1 Herod ruled over Perea as well as Galilee, he m.

148:0.1 an enormous camp was m. by the seaside near

149:0.3 one dozen of the evangelists and m. close contact

149:0.4 David Zebedee m. a permanent headquarters for

154:4.6 his enemies m. that his teachings were impractical,

156:4.1 Jesus m. his headquarters at the home of a Jew

159:1.6 Discipline must be m., justice must be

159:6.4 David m. an overnight relay messenger service

161:1.8 That Jesus m. at one and the same time

163:7.1 the twelve apostles was m. here at the Pella camp.

175:2.3 Christians have m. toward individual Jews for

188:3.4 Adjuster had long since been personalized and m.

191:5.1 Thomas m. that Peter had enthused them into

195:5.9 can no more be m. than could the solar system

maintaining

5:0.2 reserved the prerogative of m. direct and parental

16:0.12 always m. a position opposite the superuniverse of

29:4.17 local system, m. headquarters on its capital sphere.

29:4.24 the important task of m. universal energy balance,

38:9.13 service in m. the sovereignty of the Creator Son;

40:5.16 in their efforts to formulate beings capable of m.

42:11.6 phenomenon of an apparently self-m. universe—

43:9.2 all the while m. a general and a typical morontia

71:4.16 live according to their ideals while m. an adequate

84:6.7 co-operation is capable of m and reproducing society

93:1.2 some provision be made for m. the light of truth

95:5.2 thus m. the philosophic monotheistic channel

97:1.2 line of the Salem teachers who had persisted in m.

103:1.4 confusing phenomenon of m. a belief in hundreds

127:2.8  plea, m. that his first duty was to his family,

134:6.6 enter into these problems of m. world-wide peace.

134:6.14 Cymboyton, his sons encountered difficulties in m.

143:3.1 in m. harmonious relations with John’s disciples.

maintains

0:3.10 the First Source and as such m. personal relations

0:4.5 The Father initiates and m. Reality.

1:2.10 the Creator Father m. immediate contact with his

1:5.9 everlastingly m. personal connection with the hosts

5:3.6 The Infinite Spirit m. personal contact with the

7:2.3 in these creations he m. only a superpersonal

9:6.1 Third Source m. a personal and perfect contact with

10:2.1 forever m. personal relations of loving association

10:3.14 5. As a Father, he m. parental contact with all

10:5.3 The Trinity m. a unique attitude as the Trinity

14:1.13 although each m. its own internal time standards.

14:2.6 perfectly regulates and m. the physical energies of

16:0.12 Each Master Spirit m. an enormous force-focal

17:2.3 Majeston m. permanent Paradise headquarters near

28:2.1 in Orvonton their corps m. headquarters in the

30:3.8 always m. a strong corps of teachers on the world of

36:5.12 initiates and m. the practical and effective program

37:2.3 Gabriel m. contact with all other phases of universe

37:8.4 The Nebadon Census Director, Salsatia, m.

38:4.1 each such group m. headquarters on one of these

56:4.2 personality of the creature m. direct and sustaining

72:11.4 this nation m. adequate defense against attack by

101:3.9 M. a mysterious poise and composure of personality

101:3.10 6. M. a divine trust in ultimate victory in spite of the

114:4.2 Norlatiadek observer, who m. very close advisory

130:3.7 The true teacher m. his intellectual integrity by

132:3.10 Faith fosters and m. man’s soul in the midst of the

maintenancesee self-maintenance

12:6.3 The Third Source and Center assists in the m. of

15:8.4 The universal plan for the m. of equilibrium between

17:2.3 m. of the reflectivity service in the far-flung creation;

24:1.1 modified circuits which are essential to the m. of

27:5.4 necessity for the m. of the far-flung superuniverse

29:2.17 on certain forms of physical energy for the m. of life.

29:4.31 the energy transformers, are indispensable to the m.

32:4.12 only that which is necessary for the m of those things

33:7.4 universe is concerned with creation, evolution, m.,

37:6.1 but much of the work designed to effect its m. and

37:10.1 are numerous additional beings concerned in the m.

40:10.8 struggle will be acceptably contributing to the m.

41:9.1 rays penetrate space and are concerned in the m.

44:5.10 m. of the most helpful balances of divergent forces

46:6.2 1. Physical m. and material improvement,

58:2.3 presence of mind in the planning, creation, and m.

58:2.5 so rapidly that life would be impossible of m. except

66:5.8 dependent on tree dwellings, the m. of night fires.

68:2.6 women to assume the heavy burdens of home m..

68:5.0 5. LAND TECHNIQUES—MAINTENANCE ARTS

68:5.1 Man’s land technique, or m. arts, plus his standards

69:5.1 Savings represent a form of m and survival insurance

73:6.1 be dependent on this gift of Edentia for their life m.

73:6.6 and Eve periodically partook of its fruit for the m. of

75:7.6 dependent on the m. of a dual circulatory system,

77:2.5 the staff members of the powerful life-m. circuits

81:6.0 6. THE MAINTENANCE OF CIVILIZATION

81:6.36 The m. of world-wide civilization is dependent on

83:6.7 natural, but it is indispensable to the immediate m.

83:7.4 potent in the m. of the marriage taboos and mores.

84:5.7 no longer a vital essential in the new m. mechanism;

84:6.8 marriage leads to home founding and home m.,

93:3.3 universality of the Paradise Trinity of divine m.

97:1.9 gods, despite the m. that Yahweh was above all.

99:0.1 to foster the m. of the existent type of civilization.

100:2.1 Spiritual development depends, first, on the m. of a

114:6.20 the training, and m. of the reserve corps of destiny.

116:7.2 Much as mortals look to solar energy for life m., so

118:8.5 for the m. of a balance between the diminishing

140:8.4 government must employ force for the m. of social

157:1.1 Jesus should be expected to contribute to the m.

160:2.8 indispensable to the m. of the courage to fight those

178:1.2 the execution of their laws and for the m. of order.

majestic

1:1.3 after you really discover the m. Creator and begin to

1:3.2 material evidences of his m. conduct, but rarely

1:5.8 that God is an eternal power, a m. presence,

3:2.4 thus swing on forever around his m. circuit,

4:2.3 Nature carries a uniform, unchanging, m. thread

5:0.1 to comprehend how so great and so m. a God

6:8.4 stand in the personal presence of this m. Son of Sons

7:1.9 the Eternal Son is the influence of a m. and infinite

7:2.4 creatively functions in the persons of the m. corps

12:2.5 can discern its extent and sense its m. dimensions,

15:0.3 the gravity presences there function in m. power

15:1.1 swinging in m. grandeur around the First Source and

19:2.3 in the doings of these mighty and m. personalities.

26:11.7 the m. complement of rest, who prepares to enter

27:3.3 adjust to numerous groups of m. beings during that

28:1.2 And these m. tertiaphim accompany this Creator Son

44:1.7 of morontia and spirit beings produce m. melodies.

77:5.5 but Ratta lost her heart to the m. Adamson.

97:7.11 And Isaiah’s God was none the less holy, m., just,

105:5.5 cycle of reality—the growth cycle—a m. downsweep

106:2.5 are personality participants in this m. transaction,

106:2.8 this m. personality of evolution will experientially

118:10.23 whose m. presence the evolving creatures detect in

121:5.6 superior Christian teachings, which presented a m.

122:2.4 long pondering the sayings of the m. visitor, but

123:5.12 Mount Hermon raised its snowy peak in m. splendor

131:9.2 God is m. in power and awful in judgment.

137:3.4 There was about him something of m. import and

140:10.5 rules and ceremonies and elevated it to m. levels

144:5.98 May the love, devotion, and bestowal of the m.

148:6.10 spoken from the whirlwind was a m. concept for

171:0.3 return to the world in great power and m. glory to

177:4.3 and the keenness of that m. and merciful mind, yet

183:3.4 overcome with surprise at his m. announcement

184:1.2 Jesus was even more m. and well poised than Annas

184:3.5 and somewhat confused by Jesus’ m. appearance.

184:3.8 accusations was the Master’s calm and m. silence.

184:3.19 And these accusers are exasperated by the m. silence

185:3.6 this gentle and weary, but m. and upright, man

186:2.2 coupled with the m. silence and solemn dignity of

195:5.10 be calm while you await the m. unfolding of an

195:10.17 supreme purpose of life, the development of a m.

196:0.10 dedication of his will to the m. service of doing the

majestically

32:5.1 marvelous and universal mechanism moves on m.

144:5.60 As you are perfectly and m. shown on high.

152:3.2 this stalwart Galilean was there m. posed in the

172:0.3 Jesus knew about all this, but he was m. calm;

173:1.7 he strode m. before the wondering gaze of the

Majestonthe chief of reflectivity

0:3.14 of the Supreme as a time-space experience in M..

0:7.9 a direct creator, except that he is the father of M.,

14:6.36 Supreme Being in Havona and personalized in M. on

15:10.21 Ultimate, the unnamed liaison reflectivators of M.,

17:1.10 eventful occasion takes place in the presence of M.,

17:2.0 2. MAJESTON—CHIEF OF REFLECTIVITY

17:2.2 M., the reflectivity chief and Paradise center of all

17:2.3 M. is a true person, the personal and infallible

17:2.3 He maintains permanent Paradise headquarters

17:2.3 He is concerned solely with the co-ordination and

17:2.3 he is not otherwise involved in the administration of

17:2.4 M. is not included in our catalogue of Paradise

17:2.4 he is the only existing personality of divinity created

17:2.4 He is a person, but he is exclusively and apparently

17:2.4 he does not now function in any personal capacity

17:2.5 The creation of M. signalized the first supreme

17:3.3 in these forty-nine liaison personalities of M.,

17:3.4 with the exception of M. and the Reflective Spirits,

17:3.11 certain special occasions, under the direction of M.,

17:8.7 the governments of the Ancients of Days with M.,

25:8.2 by the superuniverse Reflective Spirits, and by M. of

30:1.19 M. of Paradise.

30:1.110 The Unnamed Reflectivator Liaisons of M..

30:1.113 M. and his associates are fairly good illustrations

106:8.20 in the phenomenon of the deitization of M., who was

116:4.3 M. appeared and ever since has focalized the cosmic

majesty

2:1.2 He is resplendent in m. and glory.”

2:2.1 with all his absolute m. and eternal greatness.

5:1.2 an inexpressible generosity connected with the m.

15:14.3 seven superuniverses in all the experiential m. of

33:4.2 Only one such being of wisdom and m. is brought

53:8.7 are servile before the divine m. of the Adjusters

67:1.1 resembled your caricatures of his nefarious m..

97:1.10 the power and the glory and the victory and the m..

97:7.13 Yahweh by his sublime portraiture of the m. and

106:9.1 the divergencies of all reality with an existential m.

117:3.7 that is the evolution of the m. of his power as the

124:6.5 Mount Hermon stood far to the north, in m.

131:1.3 resplendent face of the Supreme would abide in m.

131:9.2 everything let us stand in awe of the m. of Heaven.

171:8.14 with cheerful dignity and a gracious m. pointed his

173:2.8 could not fail to distinguish between the moral m. of

183:3.4 standing there in the calm m. of the God of all this

185:2.16 the spectacle of Jesus’ standing there in m. before

186:2.8 himself with simple dignity and unostentatious m..

192:3.2 Jesus—now prayed, it was in tones of m. and with

majorsee major division(s); major groups; major

  orders; major spheres or worlds; see sector(s)

9:8.20 They are usually grouped in three m. classifications:

15:5.8 while the m. planet, Jupiter, would be greatly

15:14.1 There are seven m. purposes that are being unfolded

15:14.1 Each m. purpose in superuniverse evolution will find

17:5.3 of tertiary supernaphim did not attain m. importance

18:1.2 special worlds is divided into seven m. departments,

18:6.7 the acting rulers are guided in their m. decisions by

26:0.1 No m. part of the organized and inhabited creation is

33:6.1 counsel of Immanuel regarding all m. problems.

35:2.4 helping to compose the m. difficulties and settle the

35:6.3 No m. policy is ever carried out in a constellation

39:5.16 These are the custodians of the m. affairs of the

41:3.5 The most recent of the m. cosmic eruptions in

41:10.1 These m. extrusions form certain peculiar cloud-

43:2.3 there are two subsidiary but m. tribunals at the

43:7.2 these orders of univitatia exhibits ten m. variations

44:6.2 corps is grouped under the following seven m. heads

45:0.1 Jerusem itself, the seven m. satellites, and forty-nine

45:0.1 Jerusem’s m. satellites are the seven transition

46:1.1 The sphere has seven m. capitals and seventy minor

47:3.8 the m. activities of the realm are occupied with the

47:3.11 The center of the seven m. circles of the first

56:9.2 The m. philosophic proposition of the master

57:5.13 the m. planets of the Angona system swung

59:0.1 billion years ago and extending through five m. eras:

59:2.2 Three m. inundations characterized this period, but

59:2.6 320,000,000 years ago the third m. flood of this

72:2.9 nation is adjudicated by two m. court systems—

72:10.2 believed to be potential murderers and m. criminals

80:4.1 in a steady stream, there were seven m. invasions,

82:2.1 creating an ever-present and m. problem for mankind

86:6.3 Into this m. premise of illusion and ignorance,

89:8.4 this was a m. step in the stabilization of religion.

92:5.8 to group them into the seven m. religious epochs of

97:3.3 The Baal cult was founded on two m. doctrines:

107:4.6 Deities, and who preside over the m. governments of

115:3.18 The m chronicity of the master universe is concerned

116:5.17 no unexpected physical events of m. importance.

121:1.7 Good roads interconnected many m. centers.

121:3.9 The m. portion of the populace regarded

128:0.5 and secondary to these m. purposes of the bestowal.

132:5.21 possessors of wealth should be accorded the m.

134:5.7 then will the stage be set for m. wars, world-wide

134:5.10 but it will not be effective in preventing m. wars,

140:4.7 The m. error of modern religions is negativism.

160:4.1 The two m. problems of life are: making a

major division(s)

12:1.2 levels of the master universe constitute the m. of

14:4.1 of these three phases is divided into seventy m.,

14:4.1 each m is composed of one thousand minor divisions

15:3.4 Of the ten m. of Orvonton, eight have been roughly

15:6.1 spheres of space are classifiable into the following m.

18:4.9 will have to pass through every one of the ten m. of

22:1.9 to origin, nature, and function, into three m.:

26:5.2 their work for the ascending mortals in three m.:

29:0.5 supreme directors, they embrace the following m.:

43:1.9 the accommodation of seventy m. of celestial life,

44:0.5 They are commissioned in the following seven m. of

49:5.30 vertically related in twelve great groups of seven m.

64:6.18 The green race split into three m.:

major groups

14:4.21 Only the m. of superhuman beings and those

30:1.93 consisting of one thousand m. working groups of

40:0.1 As in many of the m. of universe beings, seven

45:1.6 satellites of this world are assigned to the seven m.

46:5.1 The residential reservations assigned to the m. of

73:1.5 the followers of Nod became divided into three m..

major orders

26:2.1 These high angels are created in three m.:

30:0.1 Even the number of m. and types would stagger the

35:3.2 the general supervision of some one of the m. of life.

major sectorsee sector or sectors

major spheres or world(s)

22:5.5 and on the m. and minor headquarters spheres.

43:0.2 The seventy ms. surrounding Edentia are ten times

43:0.4 In Norlatiadek the seventy ms., together with the

43:1.9 some one of the seventy ms. of morontia training.

43:7.1 The natives of each of the seventy ms. of Edentia

43:7.2 which swing around each of the m. Edentia worlds.

43:7.3 When you are received on one of the seventy mw. of

43:8.2 you are re-keyed each time you pass from one m.

43:8.12 on the first seven mw. only one ascending mortal

43:8.12 On the second group of seven mw. two mortals

43:8.12 and so on up until, on the last group of seven ms.,

45:1.1 The seven mw. swinging around Jerusem are known

majorities

53:4.4 He contended that “m. rule,” that “mind is infallible.

71:2.5 of universal suffrage in the hands of uneducated m..

majoritynoun

3:1.10 defensive reaction of the m. of the worlds to save

9:8.12 A m. of them are visible to all orders of spirit

15:4.5 the mother wheel is still throwing off suns, the m.

15:5.2 As to origin, the m. of the suns, planets, and other

15:5.14 suggest the methods whereby the vast m. of stellar

16:4.7 but since a large m. of these subordinate beings are

18:4.5 but the m. are in the service of the minor sectors.

20:6.6 the vast m. of planets have afforded them a more

21:3.9 the settling of a m. of the creature domains in light

26:4.11 A m., but not all, of the seraphim of planetary and

26:7.5 the great m. are able to contact the intellectual

26:8.4 The great m. of those who fail on the first

26:11.1 A diverse host of beings, the m. unrevealed, are

26:11.2 but the great m. are being gathered together in the

30:4.16 receiving worlds for the m. of ascending mortals.

34:3.7 The m. of the subordinate persons of the Eternal Son

35:2.3 A m. of the special assemblies which, from time to

37:5.2 but the m. will forever remain in the service of the

38:4.3 In the m. of assignments it requires two angels to

38:8.4 together with a m. of their mid-phase brethren,

38:9.2 These unique creatures appear on the m. of worlds

39:4.3 The m. of planets are under the jurisdiction of a

39:5.2 On Urantia the m. of the planetary helpers were

39:5.10 The m of enseraphimed beings brought to this planet

39:8.8 seraphim traverse Seraphington, and the m. pass

40:3.1 Sometimes the m. of them are translated, along

40:10.9 While the m. of Spirit fusers serve permanently as

41:2.4 perfect control of a m. of the basic energies of space,

41:3.9 collisions cause stellar flare-ups, but the m. of

41:4.5 you could penetrate the m. of the suns which twinkle

41:7.15 The m. of dead suns will experience revivification

41:10.2 The m. of solar systems had an origin different from

42:12.10 the great m. have bona fide personality forms,

44:1.12 The m. of Urantia mortals react to music so largely

45:1.11 whereon are now confined Lucifer and the m. of

46:0.1 heaven visualized by the m. of twentieth-century

48:3.15  The m. of the mansion world structures are roofless,

48:5.3 in the m. of instances, when a seraphim proceeds

48:6.34 The m of this particular division of seraphic ministers

48:7.6 The m. of impoverished souls are truly rich, but they

48:8.3  m. of innumerable orders of created intelligences

49:3.1 The m. of inhabited planets are peopled with the

49:5.17 In the m. of cases planetary conditions had very little

49:6.21 when the m. of the mortals leaving a realm are

51:3.7 On Urantia a m. of these earlier midway creatures

52:3.9 The m. of these world races become omnivorous,

52:4.7 During this epoch the m. of the world mortals are

53:4.4 these insurrections were unsuccessful because the m.

53:6.4 Melchizedeks, assisted by a m. of the Material Sons,

55:2.1 The m. of advanced evolutionary beings, citizens on

55:3.9 The m. of social and administrative posts were held

55:4.2 the Finality, the m. of the celestial hosts withdraw.

57:3.6 the m. of Orvonton suns have had an analogous birth

57:4.2 The m. of the suns have since possessed themselves

58:0.1 The m of inhabited worlds are peopled in accordance

60:2.11 fifty feet long, the m. being over thirty-five feet in

61:2.2 modern land flora, including the m. of present-day

61:2.12 The m. of modern birds were existent, including

61:5.7 Toward the close of the ice age the m. of these

63:7.2 Sontad, but the m. of even their descendants only

64:7.17 reached Iceland, others Greenland, but the vast m.

65:2.3 The m. of disease-causing bacteria and their

67:4.7 The vast m. of all human and superhuman beings

71:2.6 Slavery to public opinion; the m. is not always right.

73:2.1 Though the m. of the world’s inhabitants of those

74:3.10 Son and Daughter of Jerusem as rulers, but the m.

74:8.4 The m. of the world’s peoples have been influenced

75:3.2 The m. of his people joined him in this program,

76:3.2 And it was better for the m. of their followers that

76:4.8 the m. were chosen from the highest strains of the

77:3.8 The m. rejected the teaching that their ancestors

77:3.8 they resented such a racial stigma.

77:6.6 the loyal m. then enlisting under the leadership of the

77:7.1 The m. of the primary midwayers went into sin at the

78:6.4 The m. of the able offspring of this racial union later

79:2.5 pressure from the north only crowded the m. of the

79:4.7 Thus the vast m. of the population fell into the

80:4.1 but the m. of the earlier and purer strains migrated to

81:6.17 If the m. adopt the slang, then usage constitutes it

83:6.5 the unfortunate few had to suffer that the m. might

83:6.5 always should the favored m. look with kindness on

90:1.3 the great m. of the shamans believed in the fact of

92:5.5 leadership has originated a m. of the worth-while

93:3.2 To a m. of the Salem students Edentia was heaven

93:3.3 adopted as the insignia of his bestowal, a m. of the

95:7.2 Long after the m. of the peoples of the Orient and

96:1.12 a m. of the Canaanites held loosely to the worship of

96:2.3 nucleus of the later Jewish people, but the vast m.

98:4.1 The m. of people in the Greco-Roman world,

98:6.3 A m. of such places of worship were underground,

98:6.4 this custom into the m. of the Christian churches

110:7.6 But with the vast m. of Urantians the Adjuster

111:4.3 Civilization can hardly progress when the m. of the

114:5.2 A m. of the problems involving seraphim and

114:7.15 worse, and a few may be slightly better, but the m.

119:6.5 and a m. of the sojourners on the worlds adjacent

121:1.8 a m. of the inhabitants of the empire languished in

121:3.6 The m. of slaves were mediocre or very inferior.

121:8.14 the m. of the ideas and even some of the effective

123:5.6 in conversing with the m. of the caravan travelers

125:4.3 that the m. of the temple teachers were disposed to

130:7.2 having noticed that the m. of persons whom they

133:4.10 the m. of all such magnificent human experiences

134:2.2 the vast m. of those who met and talked with Jesus

135:2.4 John was so different from the m. of the Nazarites

135:5.6 but the vast m. believed that he would interpose

135:6.2 The m. of those who listened to this strange man

136:1.5 The m. of the Jews believed that they continued to

139:2.4 the m. of these questions were good and relevant,

140:8.17 he would be a great disappointment to the m. of

140:8.18 but what wealth does to the m. of its devotees.

140:8.20 the m. of whom were rugged, virile, and manly

141:8.1 John had many believers in Jericho, and the m. of

142:8.1 the m. of these ascetic and eccentric men refused

142:8.2 born at Nazareth, as did the vast m. of his disciples,

145:3.14 But the m. of those who were recipients of creative

147:5.3 nefarious place of business and had induced the m.

148:2.1 the vast m. of these benefited individuals ceased not

150:7.2 the m. of the citizens were angry because Jesus

151:2.7 the m. of his fellow preachers were about ready to

157:6.3 while the m. of his followers still regarded him as

158:4.4 this group the nine apostles, at least the m. of them

160:1.5 the m. of mankind only experience the animal urge

162:1.9 the vast m. of the pilgrims from afar who had heard

163:1.2 arrival of David and the m. of his messenger corps

164:2.3 Jesus surmised that the m. of the Jewish leaders

166:1.4 the m. of the Pharisees are persistent in their refusal

167:1.3 since the m. of those present were disciples of Jesus

171:0.3 his Sabbath sermon only tended to confuse the m.

171:1.3 A large m. of his followers never were able to grasp

171:3.5 The m. of apostles and many of his inner disciples

172:5.6 which sorely disappointed the m. of the apostles,

173:1.11 the refusal to employ force to protect the m. of

173:2.8 Sadducees now represented a m. of the Sanhedrin.

174:2.1 It was also the opinion of the m. that a determined

183:4.2 The m. of the company would have been disposed to

190:1.6 The m. of those present endeavored to persuade

190:1.6 The m. of them believed what David had told them,

194:1.1 Many arrived for this feast, but a m. had tarried in

195:0.1 to determine the plans, of the m. of the apostles in

195:8.3 The m of professed Christians of Western civilization

majorityadjective

72:2.7 members are elected by the m. action of the elder

72:2.12 with the m. approval of the supercabinet

184:3.1 by a large m. vote, had decreed the death of Jesus,

makesee make contact; make up; make use; make, not;

  makeimperative; see also appearance; clear;

  plain; possible; ready; sure

0:0.2 But our mandate admonishes us to m. every effort to

0:3.23 the I AM is a philosophic concession which we m.

2:3.2 How futile to m. puerile appeals to such a God to

2:3.4 the creature’s failure to m. those choices and final

2:5.6 the handicaps of your material creation m. it

4:5.5 though Moses did m. a distinct advance when he

6:5.7 proposed to the Son, “Let us m. mortal man in our

7:4.4 the Father’s proposal, “Let us m. mortal creatures in

7:4.5 to incarnate and m. real the love of the Father

10:3.1 the Father said: “Let us m. mortal man in our own

11:3.4 One billion assemblies m. one grand unit.

12:4.14 Many influences interpose to m. it appear that the

12:6.4 m. certain that you take into consideration the

14:6.27 He strives to m. his own universe eventually attain to

15:2.7 (about 100,000,000,000 inhabitable worlds) m. one

16:4.6 It is in this realm that the Master Spirits m. their

18:6.3 They m. a threefold report to their superiors:

19:7.4 beings possess prerogatives of transit which m.

20:5.2 process designed to m. these Sons safe magistrates

20:5.4 a Creator Son elects to m. his mortal bestowal.

20:6.2 They m. petitions to the Father as do the children

20:9.2 Teacher Sons m. real the spiritual counterparts of

21:3.18 2. To m. an experiential consecration to each phase

21:5.9 And such Sons do m. and carry out the plans of

22:7.5 and jointly elected to m. the paradisiacal effort to

22:9.6 but they m. us ever grateful for our lowly origin and

23:2.12 possessed of full power to m. Urantia a veritable

23:2.15 All other personalities must m. such excursions by

23:4.1 Their ministry helps to m. all the personalities of the

24:1.11 not rotated in service and hence m. an agelong study

24:4.3 while Associate Inspectors m. reports only to their

26:2.6 endowed with the ability to m. suitable creative

28:5.11 philosophy of perfection, so to dilute it as to m. it

28:5.13 the Perfectors of Wisdom m. available the wise

28:5.13 the Unions of Souls, who m. available current

28:6.9 when you fail so to utilize time as to m. certain the

28:6.15 never do these executives m. assignments until

29:4.26 communications but quite powerless to m. response.

29:4.33 you maneuver adjustable type to m. alphabetical

30:2.9 The following listings m. no mention of vast orders

32:3.6 inherent conditions m. such attainment impossible

32:3.11 just as easy for the Father to m. all mortals perfect

32:4.12 as it were, to m. all creation rich in personality

35:4.4 It is easily possible for such a Son to m. himself

35:9.8 free-choosing Sons m. excessive trouble in the ages

39:3.1 These able ministers m. their headquarters on the

40:2.2 they m. this journey in company with the mortal

40:7.3 to m. a replete statement regarding Adjuster-fused

41:0.2 from nebulae, and these m. their astronomical

41:1.3 energized by methods which m. them independent

42:4.14 Two crests can combine to m. a double-height

43:0.4 They m. their headquarters on the capital spheres

43:3.3 “There is a river, the streams whereof shall m. glad

43:6.5 nothing in all Edentia to m. any living being afraid.

43:8.8 and m. vocational adjustment to both groups of

44:0.21 to m. emphatic the fact of the reality of these

44:3.6 information designed to m. ascending mortals more

44:6.3 These are they who m. the ten thousand color tones

47:2.5 Some m. a choice before this age and go on to the

47:2.6 world until such time as they m. their final choice.

47:6.1 Now are you given permission to m. visits to

47:6.1 advancing mortals as they m. these repeated visits

47:8.7 “Coming up through great tribulation” serves to m.

48:3.11 they assemble their pupils and m. requisition on

48:3.15 you are permitted to m certain changes in the abodes

48:3.15 on the architectural worlds m. roofs unnecessary.

48:6.5 These seraphim then m. recommendations to the

48:7.19 acquired any virtue until your acts m. you worthy of

49:5.1 be somewhat difficult to m. an adequate portrayal of

49:5.9 But even these general classifications m no provision

50:1.1 that the Eternal Son can m. to the lowly creatures

50:2.4 the Planetary Princes have only to m. request of their

50:2.7 Melchizedeks can and do m. themselves visible to

52:2.3 The prince and his staff m. the first revelations of

52:7.12 new heavens and the new earth, which I will m.,

53:9.3 Satan was allowed to m. periodic visits to the

53:9.6 until the Ancients of Days m. final disposition of the

54:3.3 condemnation but refuses to m. such confession,

55:4.1 the inhabited worlds m. marvelous progress under

56:8.4 you may be permitted to m. increasing revelations of

56:10.9 meanings of eternal truth m. a combined appeal to

57:6.7 later united to m. the present-day larger moons.

57:8.7 Jerusem to examine the planet and m. a report on

58:1.1 Satania and our sixtieth opportunity to m. changes

58:2.2 prevailing on the earth’s surface, would m. a layer

58:6.6 Plants and animals never cease to m. adjustment

62:2.5 superior groups did not hesitate to m. war on their

62:4.1 they were never able to m. their people understand

63:2.5 mate that he thought he could m. fire with the flint

63:4.3 the idea of trying to m. the world a better place for

63:4.9 among evolutionary creatures and m. provision for

65:3.7 suggestions and m. any possible improvements in the

65:5.2 race as to m. it practically immune to all diseases

66:3.2 to induce primitive Urantians to m. initial advances

69:7.1 learned to domesticate and m. them serve him.

70:1.14 7. Religion—the desire to m. converts to the cult.

70:9.16 and otherwise m. good those deficiencies which

70:10.10 and philosophy have united to m. life sweeter and

72:0.2 permission to m. this extraordinary presentation was

72:4.5 The chief object of education is to m. every pupil a

72:7.4 The rapid-transit facilities, which m. it practical to

72:12.2 We fear they are about to m. the mistake that so

74:3.1 he was still able to m. the task of Adam and Eve

76:2.2 in those days it was customary to m. offerings to the

76:6.4 It is the people who m. a civilization; civilization

81:2.17 with clay and, after drying in the sun, would m. a

81:2.19 pre-Sumerian Nodites continued to m. clay vessels.

81:3.5 copper was admixed with tin to m. the harder bronze

81:3.5 The discovery of mixing copper and tin to m. bronze

81:5.3 toilers who strive to m. the world a better place

81:6.13 mechanical equipment will m. little progress if the

81:6.15 might does m. what is and what has been in history.

82:6.9 and racial prejudice would seek to m. them appear.

83:4.9 and now presume to m. pronouncements of marriage

83:5.2 marriage mores were not yet strong enough to m.

83:7.6 vanity and ego, can hardly hope to m. a success of

84:4.4 These narratives were always distorted so as to m.

84:7.2 instinct to care for children conspired to m. woman

85:1.4 superstitious persons m. holes in coins.

85:1.4 In Africa the natives m. much ado over their fetish

86:4.8 They did m. that important advance in the doctrine

87:2.8 a slave is speared to death to m. the ghost journey

88:1.1 Primitive man always wanted to m. anything

88:2.5 Moses carefully directed that they should m. no

89:3.5 when under some emotional stress, to m. vows of

89:6.3 And this price was to m. a sacrifice of that which

89:9.3 Paul did m. an end of the doctrines of redemption

91:6.6 has contributions to m. to the further enhancement

91:9.5 You must m. a wholehearted choice of the divine

92:2.2 “And if you will m. me an altar of stone, you shall

92:4.9 when it is advisable to m. such frank statements,

92:5.5 seek to m. good this loss by enshrouding his

93:10.8 m. Urantia a planet of future uncertainty and render

94:3.3 Had the philosophers of those days been able to m.

94:4.10 doctrines which have tended to m. Michael’s life

94:7.3 Gautama made a noble effort to m. them feel at

94:11.2 teachings of the cult as to m. of him a divine being,

95:1.2 unlawful to go on a journey, cook food, or m. a fire

95:1.6 the school at Kish, decided to m. a concerted attack

95:2.9 evade the intervening evil spirits and m. its way to

97:1.6 princes to m. them inherit the throne of glory.”

97:1.10 you are able to m. great and to give strength to all.

97:5.5 under his own vine, and no one shall m. him afraid,

97:9.3 this exploit that led the hill tribes to m. Saul king.

99:5.11 What a mistake for Christians to m. when they dare

99:6.3 failure to m. up-to-date interpretations of religion;

101:1.7 consequent upon the illumination of revelation m.

102:3.14 Evolution tends to m. God manlike; revelation tends

102:3.14 God manlike; revelation tends to m. man Godlike.

103:2.8 No animal can m. such a choice; such a decision is

103:3.2 the individual should m. some personal sacrifice for

103:3.2 should do something to m. other people happier

103:4.2 sacrifice of some kind in an effort to m. atonement,

108:2.1 the human subjects m. their first moral decision.

110:2.1 their mission to m. such spiritual adjustments as

110:6.6 Every decision you m. either impedes or facilitates

110:6.14 to m. the remaining circles, and achieve the final

110:7.10 discourage, for me, m. record of this my plea to him.

111:1.3 arena in which human personalities m. decisions,

111:1.4 with this mind that you m. those moral decisions

111:3.2 Neither does the soul m. final decisions until death

111:5.4 And already has the Father chosen to m. a fragment

112:0.10 8. It can m. a gift to God—dedication of the free will

112:5.9 opportunity to m. one undoubted, self-conscious,

113:3.5 On the spiritual level, seraphim m. personal many

113:5.4 these angels then act to m. the best possible use

113:6.8 seraphim respond, but the Adjusters m. no answer

114:2.4 These twenty-four counselors m. frequent trips as

114:6.6 labor incessantly to m. things what they ought to be.

117:4.14 man gives God all that he has, then does God m.

117:6.13 the Supreme Creators m. close approach to the

118:8.9 those viewpoints and insights which m. feasible the

119:0.4 but these experiences m. them merciful in new ways.

119:7.6 through the midway creatures, m. announcement to

120:2.6 m. a further contribution to the sovereignty of the

120:2.6 the Spirit of Truth and thus m. all normal mortals

120:2.8 m. a new and illuminating interpretation of man to

120:2.9 an act of conscious will, m. an undivided decision

120:3.7 enjoin your associates to m. no images or likenesses

120:4.2 But m. no mistake; Christ Michael, while truly a

121:8.10 it has several times been edited to m. it appear to

122:4.4 to the temptation to m. all the olden prophetic

122:6.1 to m. trips up to the top of this near-by highland,

122:9.1 (or have someone m. the proper sacrifice for her)

122:9.1 his redemption and also to m. the proper sacrifice to

122:9.28 effort to m. Jesus out to be the expected Messiah

123:0.2 whose ages were sufficiently near his own to m.

123:0.2 protection might tend to m. him self-conscious

123:0.6 relatives refused to permit them to m. the trip to

123:2.15 Jesus continued to m. normal progress mentally and

123:5.12 to the west they could m. out the sailing vessels on

123:5.15 he also learned to m. cheese and to weave.

123:6.6 Jesus continued to m. enviable progress at school,

124:3.1 the lad continued to m. trips away from home with

124:4.1 Jesus continued to m. progress at school and was

124:4.1 his study of the methods whereby men m. a living.

125:0.2 other Nazareth women were led to m. the journey,

126:3.7 What claim should he m. concerning his mission?

127:1.4 their confusion when Jesus would m. frank denials of

127:2.7 how innocent he had been of all intention to m.

127:3.1 buy new tools for James, and to m. a payment on the

127:5.1 they decided to m. an effort to stop it before Jesus

127:6.3 with Rebecca, wisely urged him to m. the journey.

128:2.5 Jesus m. a close and painstaking study of their habits

128:6.7 he’s liable to m. a lot of trouble for all of you.”

128:6.7 Jude did m. considerable trouble for Jesus,

128:6.11 would m. bold to go in and say, “Uncle Joshua,

129:2.9 And Jesus agreed to m. the trip.

129:3.5 wanted to m. no unusual or overpowering appeals

130:2.4 Maybe you are the salt which is to m. this brother

130:2.9 Those who m. wholehearted moral decisions and

130:7.2 Ganid inquired what one could do to m. friends,

131:3.3 By your efforts to m. amends for past sins you

131:5.5 I know when I m. confession, if I purpose not to

131:9.3 to confess your error and be quick to m. amends.

131:9.4 every way endeavor to m. punishment a blessing.

132:0.3 chief reason why Jesus consented to m. this journey.

132:2.2 must m. a living and personal choice between good

132:2.3 souls of men to m those personal decisions of choice

132:3.1 Nabon had thought to m. a convert of Jesus and had

132:4.1 to say or do something to m. that life richer

132:5.2 would I counsel you to m. the following analysis

132:6.3 “I propose to m. a scholar or a businessman of my

132:6.3 you start out to m. a philosopher or philanthropist

132:6.3 Jesus smilingly replied: “Perhaps we will m. him all

132:7.6 Ganid: “Teacher, let’s you and I m. a new religion,

132:7.9 Creator of a universe that they m. a new religion!

133:0.3 you should m. no such distinctions in the spiritual

133:1.2 the weaker party to the dispute to m. his escape,

133:1.3 Would you m. no effort to defend yourself?”

133:3.9 I will pray for your spiritual guidance while you m.

133:3.12 Paul had not intended to m. a prolonged visit.

134:1.2 did Jesus m. open denial of such misunderstandings.

134:5.12 sovereign nation surrenders its power to m. war into

134:5.12 the power to m. such a government SOVEREIGN;

134:6.15 These teachers sought to m. their religion dominant

136:8.3 for the divine mind to m. this concession to the

136:9.13 request that he allow his followers to m. him king.

137:1.4 to m. their house his home, and Jesus had promised.

137:1.6 You, my brethren, have no need to m. request for

137:1.6 even before you thought to m. this request of me.

137:5.1 especially warned them to m. no mention of the

137:5.2 Only the deep-thinking Andrew dared to m. reply to

137:5.3 he never would be able to m. his followers see him

138:1.1 Jesus purposed to m. their first tour entirely one of

138:3.6 because I have come here to m. merry with these

138:3.7 Simon Zelotes desired to m. a speech at this

138:5.2 Always would they m. the mistake of trying to fit

138:5.4 See that you m. no denunciations of Caesar or his

139:2.3 Andrew, before he ventured to m. public proposals.

139:2.8 was the first one of the apostles to m. wholehearted

139:7.1 mixer, and was gifted with the ability to m. friends

139:11.4 Four years was too short a time in which to m. such

139:12.8 Judas failed to m. satisfactory personal progress in

140:8.10 But never m. the mistake of identifying Jesus’

140:8.12 say that his followers should m. feasts for the poor

140:8.18 Jesus would m. all men Godlike and then stand by

140:8.21 seldom did Jesus m. reference to moral delinquency.

141:4.8 to undertake to m. this matter fully understandable

141:7.6 shall know the truth, and the truth shall m. you free.”

141:9.1 his apostles to m. their headquarters with Lazarus

142:4.2 now do they m. false gods of even his prohibitions

142:4.3 this new revelation of God will m. it unnecessary to

142:7.9 Farseeing fathers also m. provision for the discipline,

143:1.2 “Master, these Greeks and Romans m. light of our

143:1.4 And no matter what blunders your fellow men m.

143:5.7 But Nalda would m. one more effort to avoid the

143:7.4 Prayer is designed to m. man less thinking but more

144:3.12 And increasingly m. us perfect like yourself.

144:5.50 Be pleased to m. us more and more like yourself.

144:5.99 M. available life everlasting with your endless

144:6.7 Jesus had refused to m. any pronouncement upon

145:2.5 Behold, the days shall come when I will m. a new

145:2.6 And did not Jeremiah exhort you to m. religion an

145:3.2 of afflicted men, women, and children began to m.

145:3.3 Jesus did m. a powerful, direct, clear, and personal

145:5.1 joined with his divine mercy, to m. such an appeal to

146:2.4 mortals m. immediately available the ever-flowing

146:2.11 and m. loving petitions for those who persecute you.

146:3.7 and I have come to m. that way new and living.

146:4.3 “Lord, if only you would, you could m. me clean.

146:6.4 Never was Jesus able to m. even all his apostles fully

147:3.2 that the sight of the assembled sufferers would m.

147:5.7 True, the child may at first m. slow progress, but

147:5.9 his illustrations of father and son so as to m. it

147:8.2 you shall not fast in this way to m. your voices heard

148:5.2 And I have come to m. a beginning of setting these

148:6.10 what you are that he may m. you what he is!”

149:2.1 early followers to restate his teachings so as to m.

149:2.3 originated in a praiseworthy effort to m. the gospel

149:3.1 be secured by attempting to m. allegories out of

149:5.3 a duty to themselves to m. the best of their lives

150:5.3 a Son come forth from the Father to m. salvation

150:7.3 to harass Jesus and in every way possible m. trouble.

150:8.11 men who had been hired to m. trouble for Jesus.

151:2.5 we should not attempt to m. a spiritual application

151:2.5 that all such attempts to m. a natural parable yield

151:2.5 and subsequently asked us to m. comment upon it.”

151:2.7 shown the danger of undertaking to m. an allegory

151:2.7 but you m. a mistake when you seek to offer such

151:2.8 the apostles ventured to m. an interpretation of

151:3.1 “My beloved, you must always m. a difference in

151:3.1 able to m. his own interpretation of your parable

152:2.5 The ringleader of this plot to m. him king was Joab

152:3.2 “You would m. me king, not because your souls

152:3.2 that you would m. a king of his Son in the flesh!

152:5.6 the attempt to m. Jesus king aroused widespread

152:6.5 the popular movement to m. Jesus king was the

153:1.3 when they met the final test, to m. their decisions

153:2.2 then will I m. this house like Shiloh, and I will

153:2.2 I will m. this city a curse to all the nations of the

153:2.5 have evidence to enable you to m. your decision.

153:2.6 those wonders which would m. life pleasant for all

153:3.3 Why is it that you in this way m. void the

153:4.4 You must either m. the tree good and its fruit good,

154:7.2 But Jesus was never again to m. his home at the

154:7.4 watching the two boats m. their way over the lake

155:6.3 the greatest discovery possible for the soul to m.

156:5.10 spiritual endowments m. all levels of human living

157:4.5 And when, therefore, you m. this confession by

157:6.8 by your willingness to m. the supreme sacrifice.”

158:7.4 do you m. your love for me a stumbling block to

158:8.1 will m. little progress in the kingdom of heaven.

159:2.1 the Father’s messengers shall ever m. record of

159:4.5 Yahweh grow in beauty as the prophets m. their

159:4.7 Today we m. no record of the teachings of this

159:5.7 doctrine of the fatherhood of God m. imperative

160:1.5 Animals m. no inquiry into the purposes of life;

160:4.1 you must also m. provision for the necessities of

160:5.6 which those who entertain it may choose to m. it.

162:1.11 They were unaccustomed to hearing Jesus m. such

162:2.2 I chose to m. a grievously stricken man whole on

162:7.2 You shall know the truth, and the truth shall m.

162:7.2 If, therefore, the Son shall m. you free, shall make

162:7.2 shall m. you sons, you shall be free indeed.

164:3.4 The Master found it difficult to m. men believe that

164:4.2 they were likely to m. trouble for all concerned;

164:5.3 being a man, dare to m. yourself equal with God.”

165:4.8 ‘With their mouths they m. a show of love, but

165:5.5 Then will the master m. his servants sit down while

166:2.3 if we m. these ten men whole, perhaps the Samaritan

167:2.2 And they all with one accord began to m. excuses.

167:4.2 he decided, his Father willing, to m. this last appeal

167:5.4 And so, while Jesus refused to m. pronouncements

167:5.6 Master’s reluctance to m. positive pronouncements

169:1.8 only be willing to m. me one of your hired servants.

169:1.10 fatted calf and kill it, and let us eat and m. merry,

169:1.12 never gave me even a kid that I might m. merry

169:1.12 you m. haste to kill the fatted calf and m. merry

169:2.2 provide for your present joy while you m. certain

169:2.4 I know what I will do to m. certain that, when I am

169:2.4 so did this dishonest steward seek to m. friends for

169:2.5 Take lessons from those who m. friends with the

169:2.5 so conduct your lives that you m. eternal friendship

169:3.3 of Dives and Lazarus, Jesus never consented to m.

170:0.2 We will also m. certain comments dealing with the

170:2.23 that we m. such forgiveness personally available by

170:4.14 Neither m. the fatal mistake, in looking for the age

171:0.4 in advance to grant whatever request she might m..

171:0.5 you bring your mother to m. this request of me;

171:0.6 secretly go with their mother to m. such a request.

171:2.3 Again, what king, when he prepares to m. war upon

171:8.6 ‘I will accordingly m. you ruler over five cities.

172:0.2 Bethpage did their best to m. Jesus feel welcome.

172:1.6 it has seemed good to Mary to m. this anointing

172:1.8 for they could easily afford to m. such an offering.

172:3.2 just as might occur if he elected to m. a formal entry

172:3.3 Jesus did not decide to m. this public entrance into

172:3.9 brought branches in order to m. a carpet of honor

172:5.9 had begun to m. a somewhat humorous appeal,

173:3.2 who m. great pretensions of serving the Father

173:5.2 But again did the thoughtless m. light of this call

174:4.6 until I m. your enemies the footstool of your feet.

174:4.6 this Psalm so as to m. it refer to Abraham instead

175:1.9 They m. broad their phylacteries and enlarge the

175:1.9 For a pretense these hypocrites m. long prayers in

175:1.13 indeed encompass land and sea to m. one proselyte,

175:1.18 you m. the outward performances of your religion

175:3.2 the plan to m. the children of Abraham the light-

175:4.3 agreed that they would m. open acknowledgment of

176:3.4 And so did all of these servants m. gains for their

176:4.4 have his specific promise to m. these plural visits,

177:4.6 he wished to m. public and formal renunciation

178:1.8 intelligent worship of God should m. all believers

178:1.8 devotion to one’s temporal duty should help to m.

178:3.3 flee from the wrath of man that he might live to m.

179:3.1 at the table, when they saw him m. his way around

179:3.2 and to m. full and public confession of that belief.

179:5.4 great spiritual truths in such a manner as to m. it

180:0.2 m. such provision for your support as seems best.

180:1.5 but it most certainly does m. the old world new.

180:4.5 all other men who love us and m. that love real

181:1.5 I m. these gifts not as the world gives—by measure

181:2.7 what a time I have had trying to m. you a son of

181:2.14 see to it that you m. no such distinctions among

181:2.27 And you are destined to m. much more trouble for

181:2.27 lessens your usefulness and never ceases to m.

181:2.30 And this night will I m. supplication to the Father

182:1.4 the life I live in the flesh is to m. known my Father

182:1.6 will m. known your name to other generations.

183:3.4 he wanted to m. a show of carrying out his part of

184:1.2 knew that it would be useless to m. such proposals.

184:1.6 before Annas could m. reply, the chief steward of

184:3.7 and in three days m. another temple without hands.”

185:5.6 But this was not a wise statement for Pilate to m..

185:6.2 Pilate would m. one last appeal to their pity.

186:2.2 Jesus declined to m. replies to the testimony of

186:3.4 David had once heard him m. this prediction and,

186:5.9 one thing is required to m. such a truth factual

187:3.4 Inasmuch Jesus would m. no reply to their taunts,

188:2.2 such orders as will m. the sepulchre secure against

188:5.11 M. sure, then, that when you view the cross as a

188:5.11 Rather, m. sure that you see in the cross the final

189:2.2 permission to m. such disposition of the remains of

191:5.3 you will m. known the love and the mercy of God

192:1.2 They did not much mind the failure to m. a catch,

192:4.4 their Master would presently m. a public appearance

192:4.5 invited the apostles to continue to m. their home at

193:0.3 give ear to my words lest you again m. the mistake

193:4.2 as if to m. a bad matter worse, Judas persistently

195:0.9 4. The Christian leaders were willing to m. such

195:0.10 generations of Christian leaders m. compromises

195:2.8 that Christianity would m. a strong appeal to them.

195:3.7 a good religion to m. progress in the Western world.

195:6.17 The discoverer was free to m. the discovery.

195:9.1 ages, m. sure that you hold fast the eternal truth.

196:1.2 fellowship of believers will not hesitate to m. such

make contact

5:0.2 but he may, at any time, m. direct personal contact

17:5.3 These Spirits of the Circuits m. with those who

19:2.6 From time to time we all m. with the service of

19:3.5 manner that Paradise Rulers m. personal contact,

20:1.13 Eternal Son which enables him to reach out to m.

23:4.2 even to m. with the absonite regime of the master

25:2.8 The conciliator qualified by inherent nature to m.

28:7.3 to gain access to the tools of divinity and to m.

36:5.6 lower orders of animal life and the only one to m.

38:9.6 The seven adjutant mind-spirits m. no contact with

40:5.3 thus downstep to m. such near personal contact

65:7.5 The adjutant spirits do not m. with the mechanical

67:3.7 entirely possible for the indwelling spirit to m. direct

77:8.10 Midwayers vary greatly in their abilities to m. with

77:8.10 difficult for the primary midwayers to m. direct

77:8.11 latitude of adaptation to m., at will, physical contact

79:5.3 did not m. with their migrating Tibetan brethren until

104:4.14 In religious experience, creatures m. with the God

110:5.4 dreams indicate their failure to m. efficient contact.

110:7.7 Adjusters rejoice to m. with the mortal mind; but

112:1.15 The ability and willingness of the organism to m.

112:5.17 the new survivor can m. with nonspiritual reality,

113:3.1 prepersonal entities to m. direct contact with such

113:5.5 even to m. actual contact with mankind, but

115:4.4 God can and does actually m. direct contact with

123:5.6 Jesus began to m. with human nature from the four

138:9.2 On only a few occasions did they attempt to m.

157:0.2 of either Jesus and his earth family failed to m..

161:1.2 fully understood by those who m. with him.

make up

11:3.4 And seven of the grand units m. the master units,

15:2.4 about 100,000 inhabitable planets) m. a constellation

15:2.9 Seven superuniverses m. the present organized

16:8.2 the known factors which go to m. the ensemble of

31:3.1 the unknown and missing member m. one per cent

38:6.2 (35,831,808 pairs or 71,663,616 individuals) m. the

41:2.1  systems which m. the administrative organization of

42:3.3 the energy particles which go to m. electrons.

125:6.7 consideration all the factors which combined to m.

139:7.9 personally m. for his failure to solicit the funds.

160:1.8 factors that go to m. the problem presenting itself

191:0.13 depressed that it required a week for him to m. his

make use

0:2.7 The term God, as we m. of it, may be understood:

2:5.11 How unfortunate that I cannot m. of some

27:6.2 men of heaven,” the beings of wisdom who m. of

28:7.2 though you will not freely m. of their services until

30:3.4 These celestial astronomers m. constant use of the

39:2.6 help the surviving creature to adjust to, and m. of,

43:1.2 the morontia and material beings m. of material and

52:1.5 races m. extensive use of the larger flying animals.

63:2.5 had been forced to m. of animal skins for warmth.

91:3.1 Children, when first learning to m. of language,

121:8.1 our purpose also to m. of the so-called Gospels of

133:8.3 an apt pupil and had begun to m. practical use of

136:5.1 whether or not he would m. of these personalities in

190:2.1 enemies or to those who could not m. spiritual use

make, not or make not

28:7.2 though you will not freely m. use of their services

35:9.8 I do not m. this observation by way of criticism.

65:7.5 The adjutant spirits do not m. contact with purely

70:2.19 Do not m. the mistake of glorifying war; rather

76:6.4 civilization; civilization does not m. the people.

79:5.3 they did not m. contact with their migrating Tibetan

81:5.6 Might does not m. right, but it does enforce the

81:6.15 Might does not m. right, but might does make what

88:1.7 Primitive man did not m. an undue fetish out of sex;

88:2.5 “You shall not m. a graven image or any likeness

101:9.2 Do not m. the mistake of judging another’s religion

113:1.3 will power; those who do not m. average decisions.

113:5.3 does not imply that you may not m. their tasks easier

121:5.12 But do not m. the mistake of confusing the teachings

137:7.14 Jesus did not m. the mistake of overteaching them.

139:0.3 Do not m. the mistake of regarding the apostles as

139:12.8 but Judas did not m. progress in the acquirement of

140:3.17 M. not the mistake of trying to pluck a mote out of

140:6.2 But do not m. the mistake of thinking that I have

140:8.7 Do not m. the mistake of fighting evil with its own

142:3.12 2. You shall not m. molten gods.

148:4.2 “Do not m. the mistake of confusing evil with the

149:2.7 but do not m. the mistake of approaching Jesus

155:6.14 But do not m. the mistake of trying to prove to men

156:5.2 But do not m. the mistake of the foolish carpenter

156:5.9 M. not the mistake of estimating the soul’s worth by

159:3.3 M. not the mistake of only condemning the wrongs

160:4.16 Do not m. the mistake of confusing knowledge,

181:1.5 I m. these gifts not as the world gives—by measure

188:4.2 you should be careful not to m. the great mistake of

194:2.4 Do not m. the mistake of expecting to become

195:7.5 do not m. the mistake of failing to provide for

makeimperative

12:6.4 m. certain that you take into consideration the

66:5.15 M. us a pleasure to our divine teachers and forever

69:9.18 M. certain that when you change the social order

70:2.19 Do not m. the mistake of glorifying war; rather

88:2.5 “You shall not m. a graven image or any likeness

91:9.5 You must m. a wholehearted choice of the divine

101:9.2 Do not m. the mistake of judging another’s religion

120:4.2 But m. no mistake; Christ Michael, while truly a

121:5.12 But do not m. the mistake of confusing the teachings

126:4.4 “Wash yourselves, m. yourselves clean; put away the

131:3.3 M. an end of your misery by loathing sin.

131:3.3 M. no apology for evil; m. no excuse for sin.

131:3.4 then m. sure that you sincerely seek to fulfill all

131:4.4  M. prayer your inmost friend and worship your

132:5.16 m. provision for the sharing of these discoveries in

132:5.22 m. haste to restore all these ill-gotten gains to the

132:5.22 M. full amends and thus cleanse your fortune of all

133:0.3 you should m. no such distinctions in the spiritual

135:6.6 saying, ‘m. ready the way of the Lord,

135:6.6 m. straight a highway for our God.

135:6.8M. ready for the end of the age—the kingdom of

137:5.1 especially warned them to m. no mention of the

137:6.5 M. yourselves ready for the call of the kingdom.

137:6.5 M. no mistake; we go forth to labor for a generation

137:7.3 “Be patient, Simon. M. progress.

137:8.2 m. ready to proclaim the gospel of the kingdom.”

138:5.4 See that you m. no denunciations of Caesar or his

139:0.3 Do not m. the mistake of regarding the apostles as

140:3.17 M. not the mistake of trying to pluck a mote out of

140:6.2 But do not m. the mistake of thinking that I have

140:7.1 M. ready to go to Jerusalem.”

140:8.7 Do not m. the mistake of fighting evil with its own

140:8.10 But never m. the mistake of identifying Jesus’

142:3.12 2. You shall not m. molten gods.

144:3.12 And increasingly m. us perfect like yourself.

144:5.14 M. us sons and daughters of yours by grace

144:5.36 M. us like yourself in eternal glory And receive us

144:5.69 And when our career is finished, m. it an honor to

144:5.14 M. us ever and increasingly like yourself

146:2.11 and m. loving petitions for those who persecute you.

148:4.2 “Do not m. the mistake of confusing evil with the

148:4.2 M. clear in your mind these different attitudes

149:2.7 but do not m. the mistake of approaching Jesus

152:3.1 rose as one man and shouted, “M. him king!”

155:6.14 But do not m. the mistake of trying to prove to men

156:5.2 But do not m. the mistake of the foolish carpenter

156:5.2 Let every man m. sure that the intellectual and

156:5.9 M. not the mistake of estimating the soul’s worth

158:2.1M. certain that you tell no man, not even your

158:5.5 “We go now to Caesarea-Philippi; m. ready at once.

159:3.2 M. your appeals directly to the divine spirit that

159:3.3 M. not the mistake of only condemning the wrongs

160:4.13 M. no attempt to hide failure under deceptive smiles

160:4.16 Do not m. the mistake of confusing knowledge,

170:4.14 Neither m. the fatal mistake, in looking for the age

171:6.1M. haste, Zaccheus, and come down, for tonight I

176:3.3 But m. no mistake!

177:0.1 M. sure that the truth abides in your lives, and that

177:2.3 m. sure that your love is admonished by wisdom and

180:0.2 m. such provision for your support as seems best.

188:2.3 Go your way and m. the tomb secure.”

188:4.2 you should be careful not to m. the great mistake of

188:5.11 M. sure, then, that when you view the cross as a

188:5.11 Rather, m. sure that you see in the cross the final

192:2.5 Only m. sure that you follow me.”

192:2.10 m. sure that you are devoted to the welfare of my

194:2.4 Do not m. the mistake of expecting to become

195:7.5 do not m. the mistake of failing to provide for

195:9.1 ages, m. sure that you hold fast the eternal truth.

make-up

5:6.2 the factors entering into the m. of various orders of

22:7.9 reckoned as two personalities in the m. and roll

139:5.5 weak point in his m. was his lack of imagination,

makersee Maker

1:0.3 the eternal m. and infinite upholder of all creation.

44:3.1 There are cities “whose builder and m. is God.”

48:1.7 has foundations, whose builder and m. is God.”

78:7.5 But Noah really lived; he was a wine m. of Aram,

90:2.6 all believed in the power of the shaman as a rain m.,

126:1.1 Jesus had become a good yoke m. and worked well

128:1.13 Jesus knew that he was the m. of the heavens and

131:1.2 God is the sole m. of the heavens and the earth.

131:7.2 I am the m. of heaven and earth; the sun and the

133:4.6 and truth, and whose builder and m. is God.”

139:9.11 with a Son of God, the sovereign m. of a universe.

184:4.6 victories in all his long and eventful career as m.,

185:3.7 He is a mischief-m. and an evildoer.

Maker

1:5.3 you must discern the invisible M through his creation

2:5.9 You will increasingly love your M.; you will yield to

91:2.3 in reality a communion between man and his M..

91:6.7 realm wherein he can communicate with his M.,

95:1.8 teach about the one God, the Father and M. of all,

96:6.4 than God? shall a man be more pure than his M.?”

111:5.6 personality of man and the personality of his M.,

131:4.2 And this one God is our M. and the last destiny of

143:5.6 to avoid direct and searching contact with its M.,

146:2.2 circuits of communication between man and his M..

186:5.5 beautiful relations between man and his M.

194:3.20 to maintain unbroken communion with their M.

196:3.20 response to total objectivity—the universe and its M..

makers

17:8.2 Reflective Spirits, collectively, are the mother-m.

21:0.1 The Creator Sons are the m. and rulers of the local

21:2.10 And since they are the architects and m. of the life

44:2.5 3. The light picturizers—the m. of the real semispirit

48:4.15 the infinity of the greatness and grandeur of our M.,

90:2.6 Though of ancient origin, the rain m. have persisted

156:4.3 these dye m. went forth in search of new habitats

167:5.7 these parents become copartners with the M. of

makessee makeswith impossible; see appearance;

    see possible; see ready

0:0.5 creations, m. up the superuniverse of Orvonton,

0:5.11 personality is the unique bestowal that the Father m.

2:1.2 “The great Controller m. no mistakes.

2:5.1 “He m. his sun to rise on the evil and on the good

4:3.5 But though the Father neither m. mistakes,

5:1.9 attainment of God m. the presence and personality

5:1.12 The great God m. direct contact with mortal man

8:6.4 “The Spirit himself m. intercession for you.”

8:6.6 of creation and control which forever m. them one.

22:10.2 attribute which m. them almost invaluable to us.

25:2.9 He m. certain that all records are properly prepared

27:3.4 own personality and experience which forever m.

28:2.2 omniaphim receives instructions from,and m. reports

33:3.5 first m. public and universal acknowledgment of

36:5.13 This animal relationship m. the adjutants more

39:5.14 the chief of transport m. the proper inspection of

47:8.2 The assistant System Sovereign m. frequent visits to

55:4.15 that m. it easy for the Planetary Adam and Eve to

59:1.3 Vegetation soon m. considerable progress in

77:9.4 the energy circuits m. planetary departure feasible to

79:2.7 in that race mixture m. for a progressive civilization,

82:6.7 Hybridization m. for species improvement because

84:0.3 life propagation m. the home the fundamental human

84:5.2 Nature knows nothing of fairness—m. woman alone

84:5.9 The weaker always m. disproportionate gains in

85:6.1 The simple-minded savage m. no clear distinction

90:2.6 Civilized man still m. the weather the common topic

91:3.1 this alter ego m. replies to his verbal thinking and

92:3.4 Evolutionary religion m. no provision for change

97:4.3 into the morning and m. the day dark as night.”

100:6.4 lessens conflict, and m. mortal life truly worth living.

101:1.3 The divine spirit m. contact with mortal man, not by

102:2.4 religion m. its endowments immediately available,

102:6.10 progressive evolution is a truth which m. consistent

102:7.1 the only experience which m. fatherhood certain.

103:0.1 liberated Spirit of Truth m. mighty contributions to

103:5.9 our belief that we are the sons of God and m. real

105:2.5 The absolute personality of the Son m. absolute the

108:6.2 the Father m. the closest possible approach to sin

110:6.4 Lack of spiritual capacity m. it very difficult to

110:6.17 The motivation of faith m. experiential the full

113:1.5 when any human being m. the supreme decision,

117:6.16 present, and future—m. the Supreme inaccessible.

117:7.6 observed wherever finite m. contact with superfinite,

118:1.2 A million or a billion moments m. no difference.

130:2.8 spiritual discrimination and truth choosing that m.

131:2.7 He m. me to lie down in green pastures;

131:6.2 and when he m. bold to enjoy such liberty, he is

131:9.2 in Heaven, and the Great Heaven m. no mistakes.

131:9.3 But this Heaven within me often m. hard demands

132:2.10 experience only when a moral mind m. evil its choice

132:4.8 “Justice m. a nation great, and the greater a nation

133:6.2 “A man’s gift m. room for him and brings him before

134:5.8 the tribe, m. difficult the evolution of the supertribe

140:3.16 “Your Father in heaven m. the sun to shine on the

140:4.3 It m. other things more tasty, and thus it serves by

144:8.3 John m. inquiry only to assure his disciples who are

146:2.17 Worship, taught Jesus, m. one increasingly like the

149:5.2 ‘A merry heart m. a cheerful countenance and is a

150:5.2 of God, whose acceptance m. you a son of God.

150:5.3 Acceptance by faith on your part m. you a partaker

150:8.2 darkness, who m. peace and creates everything;

155:3.7 when religion is wholly spiritual in motive, it m. all

155:5.12 a religion that m. its chief appeal to the divine spirit

160:3.1 Meditation m. the contact of mind with spirit;

161:2.3 While he m. no use of flattery, he does treat us all

161:2.4 because he never does wrong; he m. no mistakes.

161:2.9 He m. the most astounding assertions about

169:4.13 Jesus is the spiritual lens which m. visible to the

169:4.13 Jesus is your elder brother who m. known to you a

170:4.7 when Jesus m. use of the term kingdom of heaven.

188:5.2 Salvation does not slight wrongs; it m. them right.

188:5.7 The cross m. a supreme appeal to the best in man

190:0.2 which even now m. certain their resurrection from

194:3.9 religion can spread when it m. the serious mistake

195:6.9 today surveys a community, m. a report thereon,

195:6.14 qualified volition of the Second Source, m. forever

196:3.20 Every time man m. a reflective moral choice, he

196:3.27 enhances moral values, m. them more meaningful.

makeswith impossible

10:3.7 Father takes a step which m. it forever impossible for

51:4.4 failure to execute the plan of race evolution m. it

110:6.16 And it is this very relationship that m. it forever

111:0.1 The presence of the divine Adjuster in the mind m. it

115:2.1 absolute associations in no way m. it impossible to

115:3.16 this identification m. it forever impossible to place

118:8.5 The whole principle of biologic evolution m. it

130:2.8 in the animal which m. it forever impossible for

196:3.28 but finite language m. it impossible for theology to

makeshift

134:6.9 balances of power, or any other type of m. juggling

makeshifts

134:8.8 To all the Lucifer-suggested compromises and m.,

makingsee making, in the; making, own; see also

appearance; clear; possible; ready

0:11.4 even universes upon universes, made, m., and yet

0:12.12 in m. these presentations about God and his

4:3.5 the planning and m. of his Creator personalities

5:5.1 the moral situations require the m. of choices in

7:5.9 who labors in the adventure of m the Havona circuits

7:7.3 The primal Son and his Sons are engaged in m. a

8:4.1 children of their co-operative devising and m..

11:6.2 where changes are wrought m. pervadable space

12:3.8 superuniverses are at the present time m. use of

12:8.2 the matter for the m. of untold universes circulates

15:4.7 Not all spiral nebulae are engaged in sun m..

15:4.7 return by diverse routes, thus m. it easy to observe

15:8.4 necessitates the everlasting m. and unmaking of the

15:8.10 of the endless metamorphoses of universe m.,

21:2.2 to embark upon the adventure of universe m.,

25:6.1 recorders who execute all records in duplicate, m.

25:6.2 thus m. their records always available to all classes

26:5.6 tarry for a season to assist in m. the transfer pleasant

28:6.10 had ample time for m. decisions, achieving choice.

29:2.16 thus m. them applicable to the services of the

29:4.16 Orvonton minor sectors, m. a total of three billion

35:2.3 devoted to universe intelligence, m. periodical

38:5.4 m. contact between these beings of the spirit world

39:1.11 to help these pilgrims in m. those kaleidoscopic

40:5.16 with the necessity of m. such radical modifications in

40:10.7 body of wisdom which is m ever-augmenting service

43:7.5 they contribute much to m. the constellation worlds

44:4.9 broadcast material, m. a superuniverse adaptation of

48:6.36 first, by m. fewer personal plans concerning other

48:7.27 in possessing strength as in m. a wise and divine use

49:3.3 to protect themselves from meteor damage by m.

53:2.5 too far for his original and mischief-m. pride to

57:6.5 m. closer and closer approach to Jupiter until it

57:6.11 this tremendous activity is a normal part of the m. of

57:7.3 radium clock is your most reliable timepiece for m.

57:8.8 After m. a painstaking survey of the planet, this

58:4.4 Our purpose in m. three marine-life implantations

59:1.17 the shores of Greenland, m. that now ice-mantled

59:3.7 Gastropods, sponges, and reef-m. corals continued

60:3.1 of the prolific chalk-m. foraminifers in the seas.

62:2.6 next epoch-m. development occurred—the sudden

64:4.5 Siberian glacier was m. its southernmost march,

65:2.3 plants which have lost their chlorophyll-m. ability

65:6.3 was the development of chlorophyll-m. ability,

68:6.11 requiring intelligence above the animal level but m.

69:3.4 The old men and cripples were set to work m. tools

69:8.4 The Mosaic code contained directions for m. wives

69:9.18 —but mankind will do well to move slowly in m.

70:0.1 man solved the problem of m. a living than he was

70:6.3 an additional reason for m. the chief-kings hereditary

72:5.9 and they are m. the most of their opportunities.

72:6.1 This nation is m. a determined effort to replace the

74:8.2 The legend of the m. of the world in six days was an

74:8.10 must have made the world just prior to m. Adam.

76:3.8 arts of writing, metalworking, pottery m., weaving

77:3.7 the tower presented an opportunity for m. atonement

78:3.1 explains their long delay in m. territorial conquests.

78:3.1 instead of m. war to secure more territory, they sent

78:3.2 the greater number m. their way north and then

78:3.4 30,000 to 10,000 B.C. epoch-m. racial mixtures

79:3.7 camel trains were m. regular trips to Mesopotamia;

80:3.5 trained in the care of the caves, in art, and in flint m..

81:2.17 brought together, m. the skeleton frame for the hut,

81:2.18 Among one group the idea of m. pottery arose from

81:2.19 the m. of clay vessels had practically ceased for over

81:2.19 The art of pottery m. was revived during Adam’s

81:6.39 delayed when its leaders are slow in m. changes in

83:0.3 because of the sex urge selfish man is lured into m.

86:5.14 backward tribes still believe that the m. of pictures,

88:2.7 but the recent escape from the fetish-m. tendency

88:5.3 When m. purchases, superstitious persons would

89:6.3 But men and women are addicted to m. foolish and

89:8.3 The m. of eunuchs was at first a modification of the

89:8.6 But the idea of m. a covenant with the gods did

90:2.1 began to specialize in such vocations as rain m.,

90:5.3 m. of pilgrimages to sacred shrines is an ancient

92:2.2 if you use your tools in m. it, you have polluted it.

92:3.2 tainted with that persistently mischief-m. error,

92:3.6 Sculpture originated in idol m, architecture in temple

92:7.14 Modern man is confronted with the task of m. more

93:1.1 Though m. progress intellectually, the human races

94:8.17 And in m. this effort, he left the door wide open

95:2.4 The m. of these burial statues led to improvement

96:5.5 Moses also forbade the m. of images of any sort.

97:9.8 the two differing stories concerning m. David king

98:1.1 the lower classes even m. ceremonial out of the

98:1.5 Even the m. of images to the gods became more of

99:1.6 m. clear-cut and vigorous restatements of religion’s

100:6.3 is aware of m. contact with sources of superhuman

100:7.16 this did not deter Jesus from m. attacks on traditions

102:3.1 the necessity of m. effective use of thought while

108:2.8 3. Upon the m. of a supreme decision of unusual

108:5.5 not interested in m. the mortal career easy; rather

108:5.5 Adjusters concerned in m. your life difficult and

109:3.4 fusion, the m. of man and Adjuster one being.

110:6.6 has a great deal to do with its circle-m. influence;

110:7.10 During the m. and breaking of a contact between the

111:1.5 the temporal decisions which the mortal self is m..

111:2.9 the evolution of a moral nature capable of m. moral

112:7.2 And this fusion constitutes the mystery of m. God

113:1.4 in accordance with their status in m. the circles of

113:4.1 they continually seek to promote circle-m. decisions

116:7.5 Human beings are capable of m. an everlasting self-

118:7.3 enjoy progression by m. freewill contact with reality.

119:0.1 In m. this presentation, I will adhere strictly to the

120:0.4 Michael had a double purpose in the m. of these

120:4.0 4. THE INCARNATION—MAKING TWO ONE

121:2.11 aided in m. Palestine the crossroads of the civilized

122:0.2 was intrusted with the task of m. an investigation

122:0.3 subsequently m. his personal appearance to Mary,

122:7.6 and journeyed on, m. Jericho for the night, where

123:1.6 while he remained at the shop m. yokes and plows

124:1.7 Jesus became highly expert in the m. of yokes.

124:4.7 instructed Jesus as to the reasons for not m. images

124:4.9 he never shirked the responsibility of m. the daily

125:3.2 After m. inquiry of the last of the party to reach

126:3.11 at the carpenter’s bench, laboriously m. a living

127:2.2 arrived in Galilee and were m. good headway until

127:2.8 their material support, m. his never-to-be-forgotten

127:2.11 took over the m. of yokes and plows while Jesus

127:6.4 In m. this trip to Jerusalem, Jesus went by way of

128:2.4 Jesus m. his weekly payments to his brother.

128:5.8 that Jacob should come to him m. formal request for

128:6.7 By m. apologies for his brother’s youth and by a

129:1.2 Zebedee had contemplated m. improved boats;

129:4.2 the phenomenon of the m. of these two minds one

130:0.5 he devoted to m. those close personal contacts with

130:3.2 thereby m. Alexandria the maritime commercial

130:4.11 The possibility of m. mistakes is inherent in the

130:6.2 when Jesus, after saying good-bye and m. as if he

130:6.2 then unthinkingly to go away from you without m.

130:8.6 Capua to Rome, m. a stop of three days at Capua.

131:0.1 no small sum of his father’s money m. a collection

131:0.1 more than threescore learned translators in the m.

132:7.9 were m. a new and everlasting religion right then

133:1.4 dissuade him from m. an attack and to mitigate it

133:3.7 grapple with the manifold difficulties of m. a living

133:6.3 Paul resided here more than two years, m. tents for

134:2.4 the safe conduct of the travelers m. up the caravan

134:8.10 as Jesus was m. his descent, he met Tiglath coming

134:9.8 But Jesus worked on, m. boats, until John had

135:1.1 After these ceremonies and the m. of the vows to

135:1.1 John completed the m. of the offerings which

136:3.3 concerning his relation to the universe of his m.

137:4.8 “Woman, what have you to do with m. such

138:3.6 Later in the evening, when they were m. speeches,

138:3.6 presence to such scenes of careless pleasure m..”

138:3.7 prevailed upon Simon to refrain from m. any public

138:4.2 My Father does not despise any creature of our m.

138:10.5 and, m. requisition on Judas, the treasurer, would

139:2.13 But Peter persisted in m. the mistake of trying to

139:11.9 Jesus never fully succeeded in m. an internationalist

140:5.3 concerned in m. numerous environmental social

140:8.9 ever m. reply, “Render to Caesar the things which

140:8.11 neighborhood to include the whole world, m. all

140:8.12 nearest to m. sociological pronouncements was to

140:8.22 Jesus laid emphasis on “first m. the tree good.”

140:10.4 Ever you insist on m. literal all that I teach.

141:4.1 supreme bookkeeper who is chiefly engaged in m.

142:2.1 came to Andrew m. request to see Jesus privately.

142:7.7 the mere wants of their children but enjoy m.

143:5.4 figure of speech as a form of m. advances to her.

144:4.9 Prayer is a part of the divine plan for m. over that

146:1.1 the task of m. plain the difference between older

146:2.6 pleasure and real soul satisfaction from the m. of

147:5.8 but you are m. daily progress on the living way

148:7.4 as an effective protest against m. the Sabbath rest

149:2.1 resulted in m. such teachings the less acceptable to

149:5.3 accept their lot and exercise ingenuity in m. the

149:5.5 spirits of Paradise ascension, the “vale of soul m..”

150:1.3 enemies of Jesus m. great capital out of this move,

150:3.1 religious life, m. reference to Miriam, Deborah,

151:1.1 Peter was now up and, m. his way to the boat, said

151:3.8 Parables favor the m. of impartial moral decisions.

152:1.1 the mourners, who were m. an unseemly tumult;

152:3.0 3. THE KING-MAKING EPISODE

152:6.3 only by m. your appeal to the spirit which lives

153:0.3 Sabbath afternoon to preach his epoch-m. sermon in

153:4.1 spirit was poured out upon all flesh, m. it forever

153:4.4 to a beginning of the m. of the inevitable choice

154:7.3 thence m. their way over to the coast of Phoenicia.

154:7.5 brother was m. his way toward the Phoenician coast.

155:6.3 the possibility of m. for yourselves the greatest

155:6.9 destiny—m. full allowance for diversity of belief.

159:4.7 best that we live these truths while we shun the m.

159:4.10 thus do they pervert and distort the Scriptures, m.

160:4.1 two major problems of life are: m. a temporal living

160:4.1 even the problem of m. a living requires religion

162:3.4 to earn their living by m. commerce of her body.

162:3.4 ensnaring Jesus into m. some statement which

162:4.1 beheld their Master m. the bold announcement of his

162:9.2 Abner was m. his headquarters at Bethlehem,

164:1.2 hoping to entrap Jesus into m. some statement that

164:3.16 the prime purpose of m. this act an open challenge

164:4.3 One of the older Pharisees, after m. a speech, said:

164:4.3 Jesus violates the law, first, in m. the clay, then, in

165:4.8 my work has to do with m. sure that you know

168:4.4 The m. of a prayer must be limited by the knowledge

168:4.4 material phenomena between the m. of a prayer and

169:2.1 they are skillful in m. friends with the mammon of

169:2.2 If you were so diligent in m. gains for yourselves

171:0.5 permit your mother to come to me secretly, m.

172:3.4 Having decided upon m. a public entrance into

172:3.7 Jesus of Nazareth was m. a triumphal entry into the

173:1.3 for the payment of vows and the m. of offerings.

173:4.4 the Sadducees and Pharisees m. their way through

173:5.4 when a sympathetic believer, m. his way through

174:2.5 merely employed the wisdom of m. a double reply

175:4.4 desirous of m. away with Jesus for the following

177:1.2 While m. this speech, the temerity of which

178:2.3 lead Jesus aside and, m. bold, asked him whether he

179:1.8 still engaged in m. uncomplimentary remarks about

181:2.7 but you are still set on m. this kingdom come

183:2.3 the Jewish Sanhedrin was present and m. personal

183:4.2 m. an impassioned plea for loyalty to the Master

184:3.13 of m. it appear that Jesus was a dangerous teacher

184:4.6 Jesus is now engaged in m. a new revelation of

185:1.3 discovered his weakness in m. threats which he

185:2.5 Pilate took delight in m. them publicly confess that

185:4.3 Herod, after m. fun of him for a time, arrayed him in

186:1.1 As Caiaphas was engaged in m. his report to the

187:5.6 Jesus wisely restrained Peter's trouble-m. violence

188:0.3 gone out to Golgotha for the purpose of m. sure

189:1.6 the concept of the resurrection of Jesus by m. the

192:4.3 Just as Peter finished m. this declaration of faith,

195:4.3 persist at the time of the m. of this presentation.

195:6.10 But religious leaders are m. a great mistake when

making, in the

5:4.2 of Deity; polytheism is monotheism in the m..

10:3.8 the universes of time and space, made, in the m.,

13:2.2 If outer universes are in the m., if they are to be

12:6.6 vast preuniverse in the m. in the domains of outer

31:7.4 destined to the service of universes now in the m..

38:1.3 created; the universe of Nebadon is still in the m..

48:8.4 finaliters is service in new universes now in the m.,

61:5.5 The ice age was now in the m., and this glacier

70:11.1 Mores are laws and police regulations in the m..

making, own

8:3.4 as well as to minister to the creatures of their o..

21:3.14 troubled or harassed by the creatures of their o.

119:8.2 given control and direction of the universe of his o.

120:3.10 unconditional sovereign of this universe of your o.,

176:3.9 when he is confronted with the failures of his o.,

MalachSyrian believer of Beirut

156:3.1 Beirut, where he visited with a Syrian named M.,

MalachiHebrew prophet

97:0.2 From Moses to M. there occurred an almost

97:10.3 leaders (excepting Daniel, Ezekiel, Haggai, and M.);

135:4.4 John was especially impressed by Isaiah and M.,

135:4.4 he would read in M.: “Behold, I will send you

135:4.4 And it was only this promise of M. that Elijah

135:4.4 What did M. mean?

maladies

69:8.8 slavery as the gravest of all destructive social m..

163:4.15 to bring about the alleviation or cure of their m..

maladjusted

132:4.2 And when these m. human beings had told Jesus

maladjustment

67:1.4 Evil is a partial realization of, or m. to, universe

68:4.5 ruinous m. of a too rapidly advancing civilization.

75:4.3 evil is the misadaptation of plans and the m. of

117:7.13 ages to come, the possibilities for disharmony, m.,

196:1.2 of social respectability and selfish economic m.?

maladjustments

101:3.14 social antagonisms, industrial greeds, and political m.

maladministered

22:4.3 A m. jury system may be more or less of a

53:6.5 of the misruled and m. worlds of Satania.’”

malady

152:0.3 that this woman was really cured of her m..

158:4.2 In addition to this nervous m. this lad had become

158:5.5 double affliction, a physical ailment and a spirit m..

malarial

145:2.16 Peter’s mother-in-law, was suffering from m. fever.

Malavatia Melchizedek

43:9.6 [Sponsored by M..]

Malay

74:8.5 a M. tribe from the lemur, a New Guinea group

Malayan

81:4.12 The M. and other Indonesian peoples are included

81:4.12 they contain a high percentage of Sangik blood.

MalchusSyrian bodyguard of the high priest

183:3.7 stood there awaiting the captain’s orders, one M.,

183:3.7 and with the others rushed forward to smite M..

malcontents

97:9.5 David’s army was a polyglot assortment of m.,

male or male and female

20:4.1 on the planet of assignment as a full-fledged m. of

20:6.2 is always born of woman and grows up as a m.

37:9.9 a reproducing order of sonship, created m. and f..

38:4.3 Though not m. and f. as are the Material Sons and

49:4.4  m. and f. are equal in mind endowment and spiritual

51:1.3 They are equal but differential, m. and f.—hence

52:2.7 On some planets the m. may rule the female;

62:3.1 agile creatures, twins were born, one m. and one f..

62:3.11 another couple—a peculiarly retarded m. and f. of

62:3.11 These twins, one m. and one f., were indifferent to

62:4.1 the birth of the superior twins, one m. and one f.,

62:6.5 of the f. twin and shortly thereafter with the m..

63:4.5 until the twenty-seventh generation, when, no m.

67:3.8 This m. descendant of Andon and Fonta was one of

68:2.6 was founded upon the sex restlessness of the m.

68:2.6 baby determined the differentiation of m. and f.

69:8.5 later on they took m. prisoners and forced them to

70:1.15 the later killing of all m. children and all women who

72:1.5 figureheads, finally disappearing when the m. line of

77:1.2 A supermaterial (nonsexual) liaison of a m. and f.

77:5.6 decided to mate them, since one was m. and one f.,

82:3.6 put the severe marriage tests of m. endurance in the

82:4.4 the protector father had the full right to kill the m.

84:1.2 co-operation with the m., and this urges woman into

84:1.9 were greatly improved by these m.-f. partnerships.

84:2.6 Power lodged with the m. relatives of the mother

84:3.4 unintentionally created their dependence on the m.

84:3.4 This exaltation of the warrior elevated the m. ego

84:3.8 It was a great step forward when m. captives were

84:4.9 they sharpen their wits for dealing with their m.

84:6.3 M. and f. are, practically regarded, two distinct

84:6.3 Their viewpoints and life reactions are different;

84:6.3 they are wholly incapable of full comprehension of

84:6.5 mortals, this difference is described as m. and f.;

84:6.6 The differences in viewpoint between m. and f.

84:6.6 the personality trends humans call m. and f.;

84:6.8 the evolution of the biologic relations of m. and f.

90:2.11 in parts of Tibet, where one half the m. population

93:2.6 physical body, while resembling that of the human m.

104:0.2 day and night, hot and cold, and m. and f.,

120:3.8 being a normal individual of the m. sex, you will

122:8.1 fellow travelers, Mary was delivered of a m. child.

125:5.4 should mothers in Israel be segregated from the m.

140:5.16 Sympathy is a worthy attribute of the m. as well as

143:1.5 bond—and equally to young and old, m. and f..

150:1.3 there is neither rich nor poor, m. nor f., all are

167:5.7 same Father has directed the creation of m. and f.

191:6.2 to rich and poor, to free and bond, to m. and f.,

male-female

84:1.9 were greatly improved by these m. partnerships.

malefactor

187:4.1 When the m. saw the face of Jesus turned toward

maleness

77:8.3 differentiated along the lines of m. and femaleness,

males

63:4.3 The m. would fight heroically for the safety of mates

66:2.7 fifty m. and fifty females of the Andon and Fonta

69:8.3 under tribute on pain of the “destruction of all m..

70:1.15 wars; this assault, with its slaughter of all the m. and

80:3.4 polygamy when war produced a shortage of m..

90:2.10 names upon the newborn; they circumcised the m..

142:3.14 4. Of all the m. of men or cattle, the first-born are

malevolence

111:0.7 did they so cravenly fear the m. of the evil eye.

malevolent

84:1.4 result of careless bathing or through m. spirit activity

87:5.3 paid more attention to their m. ghosts than to their

90:3.4 The ancients so feared the m. action of disease-

malice

50:4.12 Caligastia, in deliberation and with m. aforethought,

100:2.7 of human adversity, selfishness, cruelty, hate, m.,

131:4.6 cherish no m., smite not him who smites you,

139:12.10 the mobilization of all the accumulated hate, hurt, m.

143:2.5 foolish fears, divers lusts, enslaving pleasures, m.,

150:6.1 discussed “The Love of God,” “M.,” “Humility

153:4.3 with your eyes open and with premeditated m.,

175:1.11 I bear no m. toward these chief priests and rulers

185:5.6 Pilate saw their m. and hatred and perceived their

malignant

85:4.2 in one part of the world may be looked upon as m.

87:3.2 feared to yawn lest a m. ghost enter their bodies

123:1.7 an outbreak of m. intestinal trouble spread over all

138:3.6 one of the more m. of the Pharisees went so far as to

158:4.5 almost lost his life as a result of these m. seizures.

159:5.10 is invariably more powerful than the most m. evil.

Malta

130:0.2 they took a boat for Naples, stopping at M.,

130:8.1 stop on the way to Italy was at the island of M..

130:8.1 never knew that the man who inspired him in M.

139:8.13 Roman government and was put to death in M..

maltese cross

11:7.3 cross section of total space would resemble a m.,

maltreatment

101:3.9 poise and composure of personality in the face of m.

Malvorianthe first Graduate Guide

24:6.4 by M., the first of the Graduate Guides and now

24:6.6 And M., the first of this order, did greet and instruct

mammalsee also mid-mammal;

60:4.5 the placental m. has not yet evolved, the biologic

61:1.9 A small reptilian, egg-laying type of m. flourished,

62:0.1 from early stock of the lemur type of placental m..

62:1.3 the superior descendants of this lemur type of m.,

62:2.1 lemur type of placental m., suddenly appeared.

62:3.9 The immediate lemurlike mother of the dawn-m.

mammalian

49:2.17 whales, of marine habitat, are also of the m. order.

59:0.6 5. The m. era occupies the last fifty million years.

60:1.11 This was an experimental effort to improve m. types,

60:4.5 appearance of the ancestors of the future m. types.

61:0.0 THE MAMMALIAN ERA ON URANTIA

61:0.3 the fossil records of the successive m. dynasties

61:1.3 Basic m. instincts began to be manifested in these

61:1.3 began to be manifested in these primitive m. types.

61:1.9 M. life was evolving rapidly.

61:1.14 this so-called Eocene period the evolution of m. life

61:1.14 world was gradually overrun by primitive m. fauna

61:2.1 the more progressive forms of m. life developing

61:2.2 erelong, omnivorous m. families also sprang up.

61:2.3 marks the beginning of the age of placental-m.

61:2.5 this was pre-eminently the age of m. renovation

61:3.2 the teeth of many m. species altered to conform to

61:3.10 M. life continued to evolve.

61:4.0 4. THE LAST GREAT M. MIGRATION

61:7.19 This narrative, extending from the rise of m. life to

62:1.2 the establishment of the direct m. ancestry of

62:3.9 birth to the father of the new and higher m. order.

62:5.10 she did have a worthy m. affection of a high order

62:6.3 Subsequent to the appearance of the m. groups,

64:4.7 M. life had been little changed by the great glacier.

65:4.12 inheritance factors which finally gave rise to the m.

84:1.6 All m. mother love is the inherent endowment of the

mammals or dawn mammalssee also mid-mammals

49:2.17 on Urantia you still have a group of diminutive m.

60:1.11 Several million years later the first m. appeared.

60:1.11 They were nonplacental and proved a speedy failure;

60:3.21 failed, as did the abortive attempt to produce m.

61:0.1 The era of m. extends from the times of the origin of

61:0.1 extends from the times of the origin of placental m.

61:1.0 1. THE AGE OF EARLY MAMMALS

61:1.2 in North America the placental type of m. suddenly

61:1.2 and they constituted the most important evolutionary

61:1.2 Previous orders of nonplacental m. had existed,

61:1.2 but this new type sprang directly and suddenly from

61:1.2 The father of the placental m. was a small, highly

61:1.3 M. possess an immense survival advantage over all

61:1.3 they can: 1. Bring forth relatively mature offspring.

61:1.10 The m. of the early Cenozoic lived on land, under

61:1.10 They had from one to eleven pairs of mammary

61:1.10 they developed two successive sets of teeth and

61:1.10 But among them all no modern forms existed.

61:2.0 2. THE AGE OF ADVANCED MAMMALS

61:2.1 by the further and rapid evolution of placental m.,

61:2.2 the early placental m. sprang from carnivorous

61:2.2 were the principal food of the rapidly increasing m.,

61:2.5 Of the earlier and more primitive m., one hundred

61:2.5 Even the m. of large size and small brain perished.

61:2.5 the m. slowly assumed domination of the earth,

61:2.7 Various groups of m. had their origin in a unique

61:2.8 30,000,000 years ago the modern types of m. began

61:2.8 Formerly the m. had lived for the greater part in the

61:2.11 now a whole tribe of placental m. deserted the land

61:3.4 20,000,000 years ago was the golden age of m..

61:6.1 American lemur types, the dm. suddenly appeared.

62:2.0 2. THE DAWN MAMMALS

62:2.1 one million years ago the Mesopotamian dm.,

62:2.1 They were active little creatures, almost three feet

62:2.1 while they did not habitually walk on their hind legs,

62:2.1 they could easily stand erect.

62:2.1 They were hairy and agile and chattered in

62:2.1 but unlike the simian tribes, they were flesh eaters.

62:2.1 They had a primitive opposable thumb as well as a

62:2.2 These dm. attained full growth when three or four

62:2.4 Being small of stature and having keen minds to

62:2.4 they developed an extraordinary fear which led to

62:2.5 These dm. developed more of a tribal spirit than had

62:3.1 Early in the career of the dm., in the treetop abode

62:3.3 were recognized as the heads of the tribe of dm.,

62:3.4 the pre-existent and ancestral race of dm. remained

62:3.7 the first species of m. ever to provide for safety in

62:4.6 twenty-one thousand years from the origin of the dm

62:4.7 Thus it was that the dm., springing from the North

62:6.3 And the evolution of the higher m. brought the

62:6.4 Increasingly, on down through the dm., we observed

65:2.8 the whole bird family and the numerous orders of m..

65:2.10 the ancestors of m. and the direct line of descent of

65:2.11 no new classes have developed since birds and m..

65:2.12 large brain that the placental m. suddenly sprang.

65:2.12 These m. developed rapidly and in many different

65:2.13 Man thus evolved from the higher m. derived from

65:5.2 caused many distressful diseases in the higher m.,

65:6.5 by the evolution of teeth in the higher Urantia m.;

mammary

61:1.10 They had from one to eleven pairs of m. glands,

mammon

140:6.13 God and at the same time wholeheartedly serve m..

163:2.10 are incompatible with servility to materialistic m..

169:2.1 they are skillful in making friends with the m. of

169:2.5 lessons from those who make friends with the m. of

169:2.7 You cannot serve God and m..”

mammoth

61:7.13 the glaciers back and forth over the land were the m.

61:7.14 The m. sought the open prairies, but the mastodon

61:7.14 The m., until a late date, ranged from Mexico to

mammoths

61:5.7 North America was overrun with woolly m., deer,

Mamre

93:6.7 celestial beings appeared to him on the plains of M..

man or man and womansee man, no; man, young;

  manspecific; see manJesus; see manhumankind

  see blue; brown; green; orange; red; white; yellow;

  brotherhood of man; Son of Man; young man

1:6.6 God-knowing m. describes his spiritual experiences,

2:3.2 God is not mocked, for whatsoever a m. sows that

2:6.3 Blessed is the m. who trusts him.”

6:8.6 onetime incarnated and lived on Urantia as a m.

8:6.3 dividing to every m. severally and as he wills.”

9:5.4 and the mind of m. is an individualized circuit,

12:7.11 The good effort of each m. benefits all men;

12:7.11 the error or evil of each m. augments the tribulation

16:5.2 each native creature, m. or angel, will forever bear

28:5.8 It is written, “If any m. lack wisdom, let him ask.”

28:6.2 the Conjoint Actor “take note of the m., in what

28:6.20 The great m. is not he who “takes a city,” but

40:5.19 that “true light which lights every m. who comes into

44:7.4 And every God-knowing m. or angel possesses the

49:2.11 ideal for the support of the breathing type of m.,

55:10.8 In this way the m. of Michael will find a fuller

64:1.6 bones were so recently found—the so-called Java m.

64:5.2 A m. and w. living in the northeastern part of the

65:6.5 readjustment toward thirty-two in the dawn m.

68:1.2 The lone m. was helpless unless he bore a tribal mark

68:1.2 a tribal mark which testified that he belonged to a

68:2.8 the m. and w. learning how to adjust antagonisms

68:5.8 the m. need only go to his herds to provide an

68:6.11 normal m. should be fostered; he is the backbone of

68:6.11 The subnormal m. should be kept under society’s

69:3.2 the routine worker, while m. became the hunter and

69:3.3 M. has selfishly chosen the more agreeable work,

69:3.3 M. has always been ashamed to do woman’s work

69:5.2 The early banker was the valorous m. of the tribe.

69:5.14 that many a rich m. distributed much of his fortune

69:7.5 When m. was a hunter, he was fairly kind to woman,

69:8.1 Pastoral m. enslaved w. as his inferior sex partner.

69:9.6 when a wealthy m. died, the funeral was held up

69:9.7 the matchless association of one m. and one w. in

70:5.5 clan had no chance against a strong one-m. army.

70:5.8 One m. would act as priest, physician, and chief

70:9.1 likely happen if an unarmed m. met a hungry tiger

70:9.15 Middle Ages, every m. belonged to someone else,

70:10.6 a marital guilt test: If a m. suspected his wife of

70:10.6 he took her to the priest and stated his suspicions,

70:10.11 strange to relate, even then a m. could kill his wife

70:10.11 without punishment provided he had paid for her.

71:1.22 the girl so that she was at liberty to marry a m. of

72:5.10 The richest m. on the continent works six hours a

72:6.1 provides every child an education and every m. a job

72:9.2 Every m. and w. of twenty years and over has one

72:11.3 every m. pursues some special line of study in

74:3.5 and responsibilities of world affairs with a m..

74:7.22 Adam taught them that the w., equally with the m.,

74:8.10 and since Adam was supposed to be the first m.,

75:5.3 destroying them—not a m., w., or child was spared.

75:7.3 must conduct themselves as m. and w. of Urantia,

81:1.3 to compel Eurasian m. to abandon hunting for the

81:2.1 just to the extent that they released m. power for

81:6.11 M. power is indispensable to the spread of

81:6.21 only energy applied to land cultivation was m. power

81:6.21 progress of society because it liberates m. power for

82:3.13 increased a girl’s desirability as a wife since the m.

82:4.3 M. had the right to lend his wife to a friend or

82:5.3 Woman has favored in-marriage; m., outmarriage.

82:5.6 finally dominated because it was favored by the m.;

83:0.1 the union of one m. and one w. to establish a home

83:2.4 M. has usually taken the lead in courtship, but not

83:3.2 If an otherwise desirable m. could not pay for his

83:3.2 he could be adopted as a son by the girl’s father and

83:3.2 And if a poor m. sought a wife and could not meet

83:3.4 A m. could not divorce a dowered wife without

83:5.1 This practice of one-m.-at-a-time was the first step

83:5.1 While a w. was allowed but one m., her husband

83:5.4 The Jewish custom requiring that a m. consort

83:5.12 Under these mores a m. might have only one wife,

83:5.12 but he could maintain sex relations with any number

83:5.14 of wives was only limited by the ability of the m. to

83:7.2 divorce was had at the option of the m. alone,

83:8.5 the height of the ideals of the union of m. and w. in

83:8.8 is the evolving social partnership of a m. and a w.,

84:1.2 But no direct biologic urge led m. into marriage—

84:1.2 It was not love that made marriage attractive to m.,

84:1.2 food hunger which first attracted savage m. to w.

84:1.7 tremendous disadvantage in her struggles with m..

84:1.9 A m. and a w., co-operating, even aside from family

84:2.5 the custom for the m. to go to his wife’s people, but

84:2.5 after a m. had paid or worked out the bride price,

84:2.5 he could take his wife and children back to his own

84:2.6 herding gave m. control of the chief food supply,

84:3.3 But m. was no more to blame for his low opinion of

84:3.5 She became more alert and conservative than m.,

84:3.5 M. was w.’s superior on the battlefield and the hunt;

84:3.6 game, while a m. would not stoop to dig a root.

84:3.7 M. has usually chosen the easier path, inequality has

84:3.8 W.’ first liberation came when m. consented to till

84:3.10 true up to the time m. himself turned agriculturist.

84:3.10 And as soon as m. addressed himself to the tilling of

84:3.10 In hunting and war m. had learned the value of

84:3.10 and he introduced these techniques into industry and

84:4.2 often been able to exercise dominant power over m.,

84:4.3 Early w. was not to m. a friend, sweetheart, lover,

84:4.4 M. found it hard to understand w., regarding her

84:4.4 make it appear that the w. brought evil upon m.;

84:4.10 A great advance was made when a m. was denied

84:5.3 When might is right, m. lords it over w.; when peace

84:5.4 But m. did not consciously nor intentionally seize

84:5.6 by imposing more stringent sex obligations upon m..

84:5.7 so changed the conditions of living that m. power

84:5.11 W. cannot thrive on man’s rights any more than m.

84:6.0 6. THE PARTNERSHIP OF MAN AND WOMAN

84:6.2 Passion insures that m. and w. will come together,

84:7.2 M. was only forced into home building by the

84:7.2 he was slow to take an interest in the establishment

84:7.3 Formerly m. protected w. because she was his

84:7.8 a partnership between one m. and one w., dates

85:0.4 heat, and cold, impressed the expanding mind of m..

85:4.1 Sometimes a drowning m. would be refused succor

87:1.3 the sick m. was usually removed from the family hut,

87:6.13 for, if a powerful m. could vanquish a weaker one,

88:0.2 a fetish was believed to be the ghost of a dead m.;

88:1.1 A m. is sick, something happens, and he gets well.

88:1.10 A fetish m. was thought to be more than human;

88:6.6 If a m. had more grain in his field than his neighbor,

88:6.6 he might be haled before the chief and charged with

89:3.6 “It is good for a m. not to touch a w..”

89:6.2 ordered the sacrifice of a much respected old m.

89:6.2 Whereupon the old m. had his own son dispatch

89:6.3 this well-meaning m. had made a foolish vow,

89:8.7 The prayer of a just m. was held in high esteem.

89:8.7 A just m. was one who had paid all accounts to

90:0.2 only the extraordinary m. or w. would be heard by

90:2.11 Upon the death of a wealthy m. it was customary to

90:4.3 for a w. to be the diagnosing shaman, while a m.

91:6.7 There is no other technique whereby every m.,

91:6.7 realm wherein he can communicate with his Maker,

92:5.11 have had greater concepts of God, but no one m.

94:6.6 “The good m. seeks not to retain truth for himself

95:3.3 “Established is the m. whose standard is

96:5.7 of God as “the Almighty; the Lord is a m. of war,

96:6.4 than God? shall a m. be more pure than his Maker?”

97:1.4 repent, for he is not a m., that he should repent.”

97:1.4 had the Hebrews looked upon their God as a m.,

97:1.8 and with the upright m. he will also be upright.”

97:7.7 wicked forsake his ways and the unrighteous m.

98:5.3 There was a flood from which one m. escaped in a

98:5.4 It was taught that, when a m. died, he went before

100:4.5 filthy, snarling hulk of a m. standing, legs spread,

100:4.5 but the m. is the same in both pictures.

103:8.3 A good and noble m. may be consummately in love

103:8.3 Another m., having little or no love for his spouse,

110:7.10 —thus transmit my admonition to the m. of my

120:3.9 not necessarily perfect as regarded by any one m.

129:1.7 was a gentile believer in Yahweh, “a devout m.,”

129:4.7 example for any child or adult, any m. or w.,

130:6.3 “My friend, arise! Stand up like a m.!

131:3.6 The wise m. is a noble soul who is friendly in the

131:4.3 “God is the sure refuge of every good m. when in

131:4.6 That m. is wise who worships the One God.

131:4.8 The m. who has seen the Supreme is immortal.

131:6.2 the righteous m. has already experienced an end of

131:7.2 still I have regard for the prayer of the poorest m..

131:8.4 “The wise m. universalizes his heart.

131:8.4 He is a wise m. who regards all parts from the point

131:8.4 Relate yourself to every m as if you were in his place

131:8.5 If a m. recognizes the evil of his ways and repents

131:9.4 “A wise m. is occupied with the search for truth,

131:9.4 The superior m. is given to self-adjustment, and he

131:9.4 self-adjustment, and he is free from anxiety and fear.

131:9.4 The superior m. murmurs not against Heaven nor

131:9.4 the spirit of the noble m. goes forth to be displayed

132:3.9 The presence of the Paradise spirit in the mind of m.

132:5.2 concerned with the wealth of any other rich m.;

132:5.18 No noble m. will strive to accumulate riches by the

132:7.1 the impossibility of teaching a m. about God if the

132:7.1 about God if the m. does not desire to know God.

132:7.1 usual practice of enlisting the m. in conversation

133:1.4 I would not thus assault a fellow m. of sonship status

133:2.2 remember that m. has no rightful authority over w.

133:2.2 receive from you that special protection which m.

133:2.2 The loving care and consideration which a m. is

133:5.5 Arithmetic says that, if one m. could shear a sheep in

134:5.2 and the planetary grand total—m. and mankind.

134:6.1 If one m craves freedom—liberty—he must remember

134:6.1 If one m. is to be absolutely free, then another must

135:5.7 not as a mere m., but as “the Son of Man”—a Son

137:6.2 ‘But to this m. will I look, even to him who is poor

137:6.2 her pain came, she was delivered of a m. child.

138:1.2 authorized each of them to choose one m. from

139:1.6 Not often will an older m. of Andrew’s type be

139:5.5 the typical everyday and commonplace average m..

139:11.3 When the apostles found a m. or w. who floundered

139:12.5 saying: “There is a way that seems right to a m., but

140:6.5 But I say to you that every m. who looks upon a

140:6.6 Shall we allow a m. to divorce his wife as Moses

140:8.17 What shall it profit a m. if he gain the whole world

140:8.20 did not want simply to produce a religious m.,

140:8.28 pearl of great price, in order to possess which a m.

141:3.6 if he had been such a m. as your artists usually have

141:4.4 mind, and spirit to form the individual m. or w..

141:6.2 when you have a m. safely and securely within the

141:7.4 business was to reveal God to the individual m. as

141:7.4 lead this individual m. to become son-conscious;

141:7.4 then to present this same m. to God as his faith son

141:7.12 Jesus never asked any m. for advice; he never made

141:7.13 Jesus never apologized to any m..

142:6.3 for no mere m. could so teach unless God were with

142:6.4 Nicodemus, except a m. be born from above, he

142:6.4 from above, he cannot see the kingdom of God.”

142:6.4 “But how can a m. be born again when he is old?

142:6.4 He cannot enter a second time into his mother’s

142:6.5 I declare to you, except a m. be born of the spirit,

142:6.5 the spirit, he cannot enter into the kingdom of God.

146:3.2 when he has perfect confidence in the truth of that

146:3.2 the truth of that which he wholeheartedly believes.

143:1.7 constitutes the heroism of the God-knowing m..

143:5.2 Nalda was much surprised to have a Jewish m. thus

143:5.2 proper in those days for a self-respecting m. to

143:6.1 “Has any m. brought him aught to eat?

144:8.7 ‘Behold, a gluttonous m. and a winebibber,

145:2.5 Every m. shall die for his own iniquity;

145:2.5 every m. who eats sour grapes, his teeth shall be

145:2.5 that day they shall not say, one m. to his neighbor,

146:2.3 Jesus quoted the proverb of the wise m. who said:

147:4.1 example of a lustful m. who thus wickedly looks

147:4.1 How can we teach that this evil-intending m.

147:7.2 The wise m. puts the new wine into fresh wine skins.

147:8.3 ‘Is it such a fast that I have chosen—a day for a m. to

147:8.5 the same time it recognizes every m. as a brother.”

147:8.6 when Jesus ceased speaking and every m. went to

148:6.8 God for help, pleading the fact that ‘m., born of w.,

148:7.2 How much more valuable is a m. than a sheep!

149:2.8 a m. was not supposed to salute even his own wife

149:4.2 in the Scriptures that ‘wrath kills the foolish m.,’

149:5.2 read in the Scriptures the words of the wise m.,

149:5.2 ‘A little that a righteous m. has is better than the

149:5.2 ‘a good m. shall be satisfied from within himself.

149:6.12 Of all the sorrows of a trusting m., none is so

150:1.3 was m. to look upon w. as his spiritual inferior.

150:3.2 as a token indicating that a great m. had been born

151:3.1 he puts his lamp on a stand where all can behold the

151:3.15 The kingdom is also like a m. who cast good seed

151:4.1 “The kingdom of heaven is like a m. who sowed

151:4.2 kingdom is like a grain of mustard seed which a m.

151:4.4 also like a treasure hidden in a field, which a m.

152:3.1 rose as one m. and shouted, “Make him king!”

153:2.11 Not that any m. has seen the Father, but the

153:2.12 if a m. eats thereof, he shall never die in spirit.

153:4.3 that no one can enter into the house of a strong m.

153:4.3 except he first overpower and bind that strong m..

154:4.1 that Jesus might be the Messiah, at least a holy m.,

155:5.14 “Go now apart by yourselves, each m. alone with the

156:5.2 Let every m. make sure that the intellectual and

156:5.10 the evolving immortal soul of the God-knowing m.,

157:6.8 “From this time on, if any m. would have fellowship

158:2.3 they spoke not of it to any m. until after the Master’s

158:7.5 “If any m. would come after me, let him disregard

158:7.5 What does it profit a m. to gain the whole world

158:7.5 What would a m. give in exchange for eternal life?

159:1.2 “If a kindhearted m. has a hundred sheep and one

159:3.2 I stand at the door and knock, and if any m. will

159:4.8 Through the mind of m. divine truth may indeed

160:2.6 friendship of m. and w. in the mutual embrace of

160:2.6 community of relationship, m. and w. in the fond

160:3.3 the mature m. wins the hearty co-operation of his

160:3.4 the Master say only yesterday that the “wise m.,

160:4.11 The wise m. is able to distinguish between means

160:4.14 extremes of philosophy—the m. whose idealism

160:4.15 wisdom—in the experience of the God-seeking m.

160:4.16 The career of a God-seeking m. may prove to be a

161:2.4 No mere m. would sanely profess to forgive sin;

161:2.6 He prays like a m. but performs like a God.

162:2.1 If any m. really desires to do my Father’s will, he

162:2.9 Besides, we never heard a m. speak like this man.

162:2.9 Do we condemn a m. before we hear him?”

162:6.1 “If any m. thirst, let him come to me and drink.

162:7.5 if a m. will keep this word of truth alive in his heart

162:7.5 truth alive in his heart, he shall never taste death.

163:1.5 about Jesus, laid his hands upon the head of every m.

163:3.6 like the others every m. received only a denarius.

164:1.3 Said Jesus: “A certain m. was going down from

164:1.3 when he came upon the wounded m., seeing his

164:1.3 a Levite also, when he came along and saw the m.,

164:1.3 down to Jericho, came across this wounded m.;

164:1.3 setting the m. upon his own beast, brought him

164:3.11 in the efficacy of the spittle of a great or holy m.;

165:3.8 Father never compels any m. to enter the kingdom

165:4.1 not in the abundance of the things which he may

165:4.2 “Let me tell you a story of a certain rich m. whose

165:4.3 “But this rich m. was also foolish.

165:4.3 This m. laid up treasures for himself on earth, but

165:4.8 that ‘the little a righteous m. has is better than the

165:4.8 Jeremiah, ‘Let not the rich m. glory in his riches’;

165:6.3 proclaiming this gospel to all nations, to every m.,

165:3.8 Father never compels any m. to enter the kingdom

166:3.7 if any m. will open to me, I will come in and sup

166:4.9 “There was a certain m. who planted a fig tree in

167:1.5 the chief seat, lest, perchance, a more honored m.

167:2.2 gone every m. after his lands and his merchandise,

167:2.3 they departed; every m. went to his own place.

167:2.4 “Let every m. find out the meaning for himself

167:4.4 they came back as one m. and so informed him.

167:4.5 If a m. walks in the day, he does not stumble

167:4.5 If a m. walks in the night, he is liable to stumble

167:5.3  m. to divorce his wife for the most trifling of reasons

167:5.4 any divorce practice which gave m. any advantage

167:5.7 And for this cause shall a m. leave his father and

168:3.6 “It is better that one m. die, than that the community

169:1.6 It was like this: “A certain m. had two sons; one,

169:2.3 all learn a lesson from the story of a certain rich m.

169:2.7 either he will hate the one and love the other, or else

169:2.7 else he will hold to one while he despises the other.

169:3.0 3. THE RICH MAN AND THE BEGGAR

169:3.1 Nazarites concerning the rich m. and the beggar?

169:3.2 “There was a certain rich m. named Dives, who,

169:3.2 presently, this rich m. also died and was buried

169:3.2 When the rich m. departed from this world, he

171:2.3  this m. began to build but was unable to finish his

171:6.2 if I have wrongfully exacted aught from any m., I

171:7.4 Jesus loved each m., each w., and each child.

171:7.6 When Jesus smiled on a m., that mortal experienced

171:8.3 saying, ‘We will not have this m. to reign over us’?

172:1.7 a sum equal to the earnings of one m. for one year

172:3.1 almost every m., w., and child were believers,

173:4.2 “There was a good m. who was a householder,

173:5.3 much to his surprise he saw there a m. without a

173:5.3 addressing this m., said: ‘Friend, how is it that you

173:5.3 And this unprepared m. was speechless.

174:1.4 “When a wise m. understands the inner impulses

174:1.4 the inner impulses of his fellows, he will love them.

174:3.1 Moses said that if a married m. should die, leaving

174:3.1 Now there occurred a case where a certain m. who

174:3.2 this practice of the brothers of a dead m. seeking

174:5.11 They all said, every m. to the one who was by him,

175:1.16 You are tricksters since you teach that a m. may

175:1.16 You also teach that, if a m. swears by the altar, it is

176:1.4 If any m. comes to you, saying, ‘Behold, here is

176:3.4 speak a parable: There was a certain great m. who,

176:3.4 I knew you and realized that you were a shrewd m.

178:1.11 the faith of a spirit-born m. confers the assurance

178:1.13 should quicken the entire life service of every m.,

179:3.1 As the Master knelt, all twelve arose as one m. to

180:1.3 than this: that he will lay down his life for his friends

180:6.7 the joy of the knowledge that a m. has been born

181:1.6 when you are scattered every m. to his own place,

181:2.1 each m. rose to his feet when Jesus addressed him.

182:2.5 “Fear not what any m. may do to you, Jacob, for

183:4.2 Thomas persuaded them to scatter, every m. for

184:3.4 Ordinarily, the Jews, when trying a m. on a capital

184:4.5 What is this trait of the animal in m. which leads him

184:4.5 physically assault that which he cannot spiritually

184:4.5 In the half-civilized m. there still lurks an evil

184:5.9 Jesus did not know (as a m.) of their formal charges

185:2.3 “It is not lawful for us to put any m. to death,

185:2.4 a decree of execution against a m. before affording

185:3.1 “Ask him or any other m. who has heard my

185:3.6 the Stoics, who declared that “the wise m. is king.”

185:5.2 to choose some imprisoned or condemned m. for

186:3.1 every m. going his way to prepare for the Passover

186:4.1 to escape the guilt of delivering up an innocent m.

186:5.6 the incarnation of the God of Nebadon as a m. on

187:1.1 the custom to compel the condemned m. to carry the

187:1.1 Such a condemned m. did not carry the whole cross,

187:1.2 might know for what crime the condemned m.

187:3.6 Jesus had lived as a m., and he would die as a m.

190:0.5 of a Jewish woman’s approach to a strange m..

190:3.1 gentile, rich nor poor, free nor bond, m. nor w..

193:4.3 destroy a well-intentioned m. who failed to subdue

194:2.8 not an example for any m. literally to attempt to

194:3.14 w. stood before God on an equality with m..

194:3.14 No longer can m. presume to monopolize the

195:6.7 and the thoughtless secularism of the m. in the street

195:7.3 such a m. would be wholly unable to recognize

195:7.3 would such a machine-m. be wholly unconscious of

195:7.13 by what technique does this m. come to believe that

196:2.8 the consecrated and worshipful m. of wealth.

196:3.1 enables the God-knowing m. to bridge that gulf

196:3.9 Only the spirit-indwelt m. can realize the divine

196:3.17 a m., or even a generation of men, may elect to

196:3.26 such an illuminated m. has a religion and is spiritually

196:3.32 but the religious m. transcends his environment and

man-dominated

195:9.6 a revealed religion becomes man-made and m..

man-eaters

89:5.6 Certain groups of m. would consume only members

man-eating

89:5.4 M. has arisen through food scarcity, though this

89:5.5 M. came on at a time when men experienced intense

89:5.10 of ghost fear did not always operate to reduce m..

89:5.14 The taboo on m. originated in Dalamatia and slowly

89:5.15  m. became taboo; human flesh was food only for the

89:5.16 backward tribes dog-eating greatly reduced m..

89:6.1 escorts to the spirit world led to the lessening of m.

89:9.1 has advanced from the bloody business of m. to

man-fearing

185:7.2 hardly answer such questions when asked by a m.,

man-god

98:1.3 imposed upon these peoples their m., Dyaus-Zeus,

man-land

81:6.11 beyond the optimum of the normal m. ratio means

man-made

70:10.1 Natural justice is a m. theory; it is not a reality.

97:7.5 It was no small, anthropomorphic, m. God that this

102:6.1 these casualties of m. deities may momentarily

103:0.7 4. Philosophic religions, m. or philosophically

133:4.4 to go in quest of such a glorious truth among m.

149:2.10 he did not hesitate to disregard m. traditions of

195:9.6 revealed religion becomes m. and man-dominated.

man-managed

186:5.1 at about this time was a purely natural and m. affair

man-mind

63:0.2 these words: “M. has appeared on 606 of Satania,

man-nature

117:6.7 completion of the co-ordination of the m. with the

man-saving

195:10.2 present such a striking and appealing picture of m.

man-serving

101:8.2 and supreme values; it is God-knowing and m..

man, no

1:3.3 presence is a “light which no m. can approach;

56:10.14 It is literally true: “No m. lives by himself.”

92:5.11 have had greater concepts of God, but no one m.

101:1.3 “Without holiness no m. may see the Lord.”

109:5.4 no m. can serve two masters, in the life you now

112:1.16 It is literally true, “No m. lives unto himself.”

126:2.3 It remained true that Jesus “sat at no m.’ feet.”

128:6.3 they owed no m. and for the first time in years had

129:2.10 he enjoined him to tell no m., not even his own

130:2.6 And Jesus answered: “Ganid, no m. is a stranger

131:2.11 neighbor as yourself; bear a grudge against no m..

131:2.11 Whatsoever you hate do to no m..

131:3.4 No m. can rob you of the liberty of your own mind

131:3.5 Let no m. think lightly of sin, saying in his heart:

131:4.6 this is the sum of duty: Let no m. do to another

132:5.21 no m. should lay personal claim to that wealth

132:5.24 No m. can gainsay your right to hold and use wealth

135:8.6 And no m. saw Jesus again for forty days.

136:8.1 the recipients of his healing ministry to tell no m.

137:3.6 Jesus’ repeated warnings that they tell no m. about

137:6.5 Tell no m. about me and remember that my

138:4.2 No m. may close the door of mercy in the face of

138:6.3 and no m. dared to ask why he so taught them.

138:8.5 saying, “Tell no m. about the water and the wine.”

140:2.3 One by one they embraced Jesus, but no m. said

140:3.21 about sundown, but no m. asked Jesus a question.

140:5.21 “Greater love has no m. than to lay down his life for

140:6.13 You know that it has been well said: ‘No m. can

141:7.8 Jesus despised no m.; his plan was world-wide, even

142:3.23 when Jesus had finished speaking, no m. asked him a

143:5.9 no m. daring to reprove him, while Jesus said to

144:1.6 he directly charged them that they should tell no m.

145:0.3 this visit, and he was admonished to tell no m..

146:2.5 I stretched out my hand, but no m. regarded.

146:3.2 No m. is at any time disturbed by his neighbor’s

146:4.4 See that you tell no m. about your healing but rather

147:5.6 no m. or association of men can close those doors

148:6.4 You well know that no m. can be righteous in

149:1.2 directly charge the beneficiary to “tell no m..”

149:2.12 and no m. ever resented his giving a command.

149:5.3 ‘The wicked flee when no m. pursues.

151:3.1 No m., when he lights a lamp, covers it up with a

152:1.2 charged all of them that they should tell no m..

152:3.2 no m. rules over it seated upon a material throne.

157:3.6 time being I charge you that you tell this to no m..

157:4.5 they should tell no m. that he was the Son of God.

157:6.10 “No m. in this world now sees the Father except the

158:2.1 by remarking: “Make certain that you tell no m.,

159:4.11 but he told no m. concerning this conference until

161:2.4 No mere m. would sanely profess to forgive sin;

162:2.1 Jesus replied: “No m. has taught me the truths

162:3.5 did no m. remain to stone you?”

162:3.5 lifting up her eyes, answered, “No m., Lord.”

162:5.2 I judge no m., not even my archenemy.

162:5.5 And no m. dared to lay hands upon him.

163:1.3 Salute no m. by the way, attend only to your work.

163:2.3 No m., having put his hand to the plough, if he turns

163:3.1 material devotions; no m. can serve two masters.

163:3.4 “Verily, verily, I say to you, there is no m. who

163:4.13 “salute no m. by the way,” which was a common

165:2.10 No m. nor any other creature can take away my

165:5.6 “You well understand that no m. would suffer his

169:2.7 again I assert that no m. can serve two masters;

170:3.9 a genuine personal experience which no m. can

173:3.3 Jesus was hostile to no m., but here was occurring

174:0.2 Let no m. cheat you of your eternal reward.

174:2.2 and that you serve only God, for you fear no m.,

174:4.5 After this no m. dared to ask him another question

175:1.10 you should call no m. Father in the spiritual sense,

176:1.1 After I leave you, take heed that no m. deceive you,

177:0.3 No m. will lay hands on me until that hour when I

177:1.5 see to it that you tell no m. the things which I told

177:3.1 Though no m. openly so expressed his thoughts,

178:2.3 that you know, but see to it that you tell no m..

180:1.3 greater love can no m. have than this: that he will

180:3.7 No m. goes to the Father except through me.

180:6.7 revelation of the salvation of God which no m. can

181:2.5 No m. should despise your youth, but I exhort

183:5.3 over by him, and that no m. should molest him.

183:5.3 with his Master, and no m. shall lay hands on him.

185:3.1 Pilate said, “See that you tell no m. that I talked with

188:1.1 soldiers will stand by to see that no m. interferes.”

188:5.7 Greater love no m. can have than this: that he would

188:5.12 No m. can ever fear that the Creator does not know

192:2.12 Fear no m. when you proclaim the saving truths of

193:3.2 No m. lives to himself’?

195:10.12 the greatest powers for good, and therefore no m.

man, young

122:5.8 When Joseph was a y., he was employed by Mary’s

123:5.4 Jesus early became a master of Hebrew, and as a y.,

125:3.1 Being now a y. of the consecration, Jesus was

125:6.6 be remembered that Jesus was supposed to be a y..

125:6.8 Presently the y. relieved the embarrassment of all

126:2.2 events which would force this y. of destiny so early

126:4.1 the y., having made his selection of Scriptures, stood

126:5.12 and now began the real career of this y. of Nazareth.

127:2.12 So far, nothing supernatural had happened in this y.’

127:6.12 Jesus is rapidly becoming a man, not just a y. but an

127:6.13 this y. continues to experience life as it is lived in

128:3.5 This y was on his first visit to Jerusalem and chanced

128:5.2 a y. from Alexandria came down to Nazareth to

129:2.9 Jesus met a wealthy traveler and his son, a y. about

130:0.7 Ganid, the y., learned much from Jesus during this

130:1.2 Jesus perceived that this y.’ life had been influenced

130:2.2 This y. exerted a great influence in behalf of truth

130:2.7 the y. requested Jesus to tell him the difference

130:3.2 the y. was thrilled by the great lighthouse of Pharos,

130:3.7 the y. exclaimed: “Teacher Joshua, you know more

130:6.0 6. THE YOUNG MAN WHO WAS AFRAID

130:6.1 Jesus had a long talk with a y. who was fearful and

130:6.2 The y. was disinclined to talk, and so Jesus made a

130:6.3 the y. very much desired to talk with Jesus,

130:6.4 Arise, y.! Say farewell to the life of cringing fear

130:8.1 Jesus had a long talk with a downhearted y. named

130:8.5 Jesus and the y. thoroughly canvassed the city and

131:0.1 Ganid, the y. spent much of his time and no small

131:10.1 This y. was in the habit of referring to such beliefs

132:7.9 And though the y. did not know it, they were making

133:1.1 the y., as soon as he got his breath, exclaimed: “I

133:3.6 the y. sought to induce Jesus further to express

133:3.9 and since the y.’ father will be awaiting us, we pray

133:6.2 he was envious of a certain y. who had received

133:8.3 This y. had proved himself an apt pupil and already

139:4.5 a very different type of person than the arbitrary y.

145:2.12 a y. in the congregation who had been much agitated

145:2.12 taking the y. by the hand, said, “Come out of it”—

145:2.13 This y. was not possessed of an unclean spirit

146:6.2 Discovering that the y. was not really dead, he

146:6.2 taking the y. by the hand, he said, “Awake and rise.”

150:8.1 As a y. Jesus had spoken in this place of worship,

163:2.0 2. THE RICH YOUNG MAN AND OTHERS

163:2.4 Andrew brought to Jesus a certain rich y. who was a

163:2.4 This y., Matadormus,was a member of the Jerusalem

163:2.4 this y. accosted him and said: “Master,I would know

163:2.5 said the y.: “But, Master,I am not content to be your

163:2.5 Jesus, kissing the kneeling y. on the forehead, said:

163:3.1 as the rich y. was departing, Jesus turned around to

163:3.3 said: “We are troubled by your words to the rich y..

165:4.1 a certain y. said to him: “Master, my father died

165:4.4 Jesus thus dealt with the y. and his inheritance

165:4.9 Jesus sent the y. away, saying to them, “My son,

169:1.6 request, knowing how unhappy the y. was at home

169:1.7 “Within a few weeks the y. gathered together all his

169:1.7 the y. would fain have filled himself with the husks

169:1.8 And when the y. had reached this decision, he arose

177:1.1 the y. ventured to say: “But, Master, you may set

177:1.3 as “the day which a y. spent with God in the hills.”

183:3.9 seeing the y. in his linen coat, gave chase, almost

183:3.9 but the y. freed himself from the garment, escaping

187:4.5 This y., the penitent brigand, had been led into a life

187:4.5 This y. had looked upon Barabbas as a hero. Now

192:1.5 As Jesus talked with the y., the ten were astonished

manspecific; see manJesus

55:10.8 In this way the m. of Michael will find a fuller

74:3.5 sharing the responsibilities of world affairs with a m.

74:8.10 and since Adam was supposed to be the first m.,

75:3.1 Serapatatia was a brown-tinted m., a brilliant

75:5.9 and lasting “enmity between that m. and the w.,

75:7.3 must conduct themselves as m. and w. of Urantia,

77:2.11 records of a m. who lived over nine hundred “years.”

93:1.3 to personalize on earth as a temporary m. of the

93:6.8 Abraham was a shrewd and efficient business m.,

93:6.8 a shrewd and efficient business man, a wealthy m.

93:9.3 occasions, this brave m. exhibited real cowardice.)

94:6.3 Lao was a m. of great spiritual vision.

95:4.2 The chief preachment of this good m. had to do

95:4.3 This wise m. of the Nile taught that “riches take

95:5.5 Had this m of amazingly clear vision had the sagacity

95:6.9 This great m. was one of that unique group that

96:4.2 union between a w. of royal blood and a m. from

97:1.2 This teacher was a virile and resolute m..

97:1.3 Samuel was a rough-and-ready type of m.,a practical

110:7.10 —thus transmit my admonition to the m. of my

113:2.2 Rantowoc, a wise m. of the red race of long ago.

121:6.4 not since Moses had there lived a m. who exerted

122:5.1 Joseph was a mild-mannered m., extremely

122:8.3 Meeting a m. they had talked with two previously at

122:8.4 be his chief of aides, his right-hand m. of destiny.

126:1.2 the tomb of Simeon, a reputed holy m. of Israel.

128:3.3 with this well-educated and much-traveled m. of

129:1.4 Zebedee was a moderately well-to-do m.; his shops

130:2.2 This m. was much impressed with Jesus’ philosophy

130:2.4 perhaps the Gods have brought this erring m. near

130:2.4 As it is, this m. is your master in that his evil ways

130:2.4 If you are more blessed with truth than is this m.,

130:5.4 Jesus held the infuriated m. at a safe distance by his

130:5.4 to Ganid why he did not smite the drunken m..

130:5.4 Ganid thought this m. should have been struck at

130:6.3 “My friend, arise! Stand up like a m.!

130:6.4 you are to be reborn, re-established as a m. of faith

130:6.4 Arise, young m.!

130:8.4 refused to pause and speak comfortingly to the m..

130:8.4 What Jesus meant was that the m. was not of

132:1.1 This m. subsequently became a great friend of Paul

132:4.5 the next day this m., Claudius, gave freedom to

132:4.7 When they crucified Simon Peter, it was this m. who

132:4.8 Meeting a poor m. who had been falsely accused,

132:5.0 5. COUNSELING THE RICH MAN

132:5.1 A certain rich m., a Roman citizen and a Stoic,

132:5.2 But the rich m. was not fully satisfied with Jesus’

132:5.2 “But what do you think a m. in my position

132:7.2 answered: “Ganid, the m. was not hungry for truth

132:7.2 That m. was not ripe for the harvest of salvation;

132:7.4 Buddha was a great m., even a prophet to his people

133:2.1 the travelers observed a m. mistreating his wife.

133:2.1 The angry m. was nonplused by such an approach

133:2.1 tell me what could happen to such a strong m. to

133:2.1 Said the m: “I perceive you are a priest of the Cynics

133:2.3 heard the latter half of Jesus’ message to the m.,

133:4.11 From this day on purpose to be a real m.,

133:4.11 a m. determined to face life bravely and intelligently.

133:8.3 This m. felt he had been put at the wrong job.

133:9.3 was charmed with the saying of the Hebrew wise m.:

133:9.5 India, Ganid grew up to become an influential m.,

134:3.2 This m. was Cymboyton, and he numbered among

135:1.3 grew up to be a strong m. with a noble character.

135:6.2 majority of those who listened to this strange m.

135:10.2 Herod Antipas for taking the wife of another m..

135:11.1 For more than a year and a half this rugged m. of

135:12.2 Pereans believed that John was a holy m.,

137:4.15 drew this new wine and carried it to the best m.,

138:1.2 authorized each of them to choose one m. from

138:2.2 Jesus, after each m. had presented his selection for

139:1.2 of ancestors and was the ablest m. of the twelve.

139:1.6 Not often will an older m. of Andrew’s type be

139:1.10 Andrew was a m. of clear insight, logical thought,

139:1.12 It was two full days before this robust m. expired on

139:2.3 Simon Peter was a m. of impulse, an optimist.

139:2.4 Peter was a m. of quick decision and sudden action.

139:2.9 Peter did more than any other m., aside from Paul,

139:2.15 And so this m. Peter, an intimate of Jesus, one of the

139:3.3 twelve, for days at a time James was the silent m..

139:4.7 John was a m. of few words except when his temper

139:5.4 Philip’s father was a very able m., a deep thinker, but

139:5.4 Philip was not a m. who could be expected to do big

139:5.4 he was a m. who could do little things in a big way

139:5.12 Philip was a mighty m. in the kingdom,winning souls

139:6.9 Nathaniel was a great m. in the kingdom and did

139:7.1 Matthew was a m. of moderate wealth, the only one

139:7.1 Matthew was a good business m., a good social

139:7.5 Though Matthew was a m. with a past, he gave an

139:7.6 The great and useful life of Matthew, the business m.

139:8.5 Thomas was one m. one day and another m. the next

139:8.12 it could not have held a m. like Thomas from the

139:8.12 a m. whose mind was that of a true scientist—

139:9.9 the Master refused to accept a certain rich m. as an

139:11.1 Simon was an able m. of good ancestry and lived

139:11.1 Simon was a fiery agitator and was also a m. who

139:11.7 Simon was a m. of intense loyalties and warm

139:11.11 Simon labored until he was an old m. and feeble.

139:12.2 Judas was probably the best-educated m. among the

139:12.5 Judas was a good business m..

139:12.5 Judas was a matchless treasurer, a learned m.,

140:2.3 the apostles remained each m. bowed in his place.

140:5.16 Moses, the mourner, was a greater m. than either

140:5.16 Moses was a superb leader, but he was also a m.

142:2.1 This m. could not comprehend the Master’s

142:5.1 a question asked by one of his hearers, a m. from

142:5.1 This m asked Jesus: “But, Rabbi, how shall we know

144:8.3 A m. of changeable moods and clothed in soft

145:1.2 “Depart from me, Master, for I am a sinful m..”

145:2.13 believed that Jesus had cast a demon out of this m.

145:2.13 that day, after sundown, was this m. really healed.

145:2.14 that Jesus had cast a demon out of a m. and healed

145:3.2 One m. started out with his paralyzed daughter just

146:4.3 drew near the squalid hovel of a certain leprous m.

146:4.3 saying as he knelt before him: “Lord, if only you

146:4.3 This m. really believed that he could not be received

146:4.3 kingdom unless he could find a cure for his leprosy.

146:4.3 As Jesus looked upon him, the m. fell upon his face

146:4.3 And immediately he was healed; the leprosy no

146:4.4 When Jesus had lifted the m. upon his feet, he

146:4.4 But this m. did not do as Jesus had instructed him.

146:4.4 Instead, he began to publish abroad throughout the

146:4.4 since he was known to all the village, the people

146:4.4 plainly see that he had been cleansed of his disease.

146:4.4 He did not go to the priests as Jesus had admonish

147:3.5 One m. who had been many years downcast and

147:3.5 This afflicted m. had waited all these years for

148:7.0 7. THE MAN WITH THE WITHERED HAND

148:7.2 induced a m. with a withered hand to approach

148:7.2 When Jesus saw the m., heard his words,

148:7.2 the m. answered: “Yes, Master, it would be lawful

148:7.2 “I know wherefore you have sent this m. into my

148:7.2 Jesus, addressing the m. with the withered hand,

148:7.3 And as this m. stretched forth his withered hand,

148:7.4 This m. returned to his work as a stone mason,

148:9.2 a m. long afflicted with paralysis was carried down

148:9.2 they boldly lowered the sick m. on his couch by

148:9.2 at the perseverance of the sick m. and his friends.

148:9.3 I will say to this afflicted m., Arise, take up your

149:5.2 read in the Scriptures the words of the wise m.,

151:6.2 This demented m. was well known about these parts,

151:6.3 This m., whose name was Amos, was afflicted

151:6.4 This m. truly believed that his periodic mental

151:6.5 Jesus, looking down upon the m. crouching like an

153:2.2 ‘This m. is worthy to die, for he has prophesied

156:1.5 even you, my good m., would not dare to deprive

158:4.2 This m., James of Safed, had a son about fourteen

158:4.4 surprised and considerably perturbed when this m.

158:4.5 James: “My good m., I search for your Master.

159:1.5 he called this ungrateful and unforgiving m. before

159:2.1 to see a m. who was teaching in your name

159:2.4 This m. whom John forbade to teach and work in

159:2.4 This m., Aden, had been led to believe in Jesus

159:2.4 in Jesus through the testimony of the demented m.

161:2.12 Rodan became a mighty m. in the later affairs of the

162:2.2 because I once on the Sabbath day set free a m.

162:2.2 I chose to make a grievously stricken m. whole on

162:3.4 a m. who had been a troublemaker for Jesus

162:3.4 The m., having married this w., most shamefully

162:3.5 Jesus knew what sort of m. he was and perceived

163:2.2 To this m. Jesus said: “My son, the foxes have

163:2.2 And this m. went away in great disappointment.

163:2.11 his well-to-do disciples as he taught the rich m. of

164:3.1 well-known beggar, a m. who had been born blind

164:3.1 As he gazed upon this m. who had been born blind

164:3.2 As the Master stood there before the blind m.,

164:3.2 “Master, who did sin, this m. or his parents, that he

164:3.6 Jesus had already decided to use this blind m. as

164:3.7 but before doing anything for the blind m., Josiah

164:3.7 “Neither did this m. sin nor his parents that the

164:3.8 Thomas: “Let us create the sight of this blind m.

164:3.8 speaking of all this so that the blind m. could hear,

164:3.9 said, “No, it is one like him, but this m. can see.”

164:3.9 But when they asked the m. himself, he answered,

164:3.11 This m. did not ask for healing.

164:3.11 This m. had little faith that he would receive his

164:3.13 Jesus so arranged that this m. might derive lasting

164:3.14 As the blind m. had not asked for healing, and since

164:3.16 Jesus gave this m. his sight by miraculous working

164:3.16 that Jesus brought his two apostles to this m. early

164:4.1 charge of having healed a blind m. on the Sabbath

164:4.4 he prepared further to question the m. himself.

164:4.8 officer of the court spoke to the former blind m.,

164:5.5 This simple-minded m. of Jerusalem had indeed been

165:2.11 one having a devil open the eyes of a m. born blind

165:4.1 Jesus: “M., who made me a divider over you?

165:4.5 another m. rose up and asked him: “Master, I

165:4.8 the first m. came privately to Jesus about his

167:1.4 there came in from the street a m. long afflicted

167:1.4 This m. was a believer, having recently been

167:1.4 but the Master knew full well that this afflicted m.

167:1.4 This m. knew that few miracles were then being

167:1.4 But Jesus looked upon the sick m. and smiled so

167:1.4 after glancing significantly at the m. with dropsy,

167:1.5 Then went Jesus over to where the sick m. sat and,

167:1.5 Before the m. left the room, Jesus returned to his

168:1.1 the eyes of the blind have kept this m. from dying?”

168:1.8 “If he thought so much of this m., why did he tarry

168:2.6 abode in the mind and soul of the resurrected m..

168:3.1 Even though the testimony of this m. raised from the

168:5.3 that carried Lazarus off when he was a younger m.

171:5.0 5. THE BLIND MAN AT JERICHO

171:5.1 among them one Bartimeus, an elderly m. who

171:5.3 When Jesus heard the blind m. crying out, he

171:5.3 he said to his friends, “Bring the m. to me.”

171:5.3 the blind m., “I would have my sight restored.”

172:3.6 the m. said: “If your Master is Jesus from Galilee,

172:5.9 Thomas was the most bewildered and puzzled m.

172:5.10 Simon was the noisiest m. in the whole multitude.

173:1.6 close by he beheld a simple-minded Galilean, a m.

177:4.9 with Jesus hoping some day to become a great m.

178:2.7 the gate, you will meet a m. bearing a water pitcher.

178:2.7 ask of the good m. of that house, ‘Where is the guest

178:2.8 they met the m. with the water pitcher near the gate

181:2.1 each m. rose to his feet when Jesus addressed him.

183:5.3 this m. shall not be prevented from standing by

185:1.1 Pilate was not a big enough m. to comprehend the

185:5.3 This m. was under sentence to die as soon as the

187:1.10 This m. Simon had come all the way from Cyrene

187:4.5 This m. had looked upon Barabbas as a hero.

192:1.3 Peter was ever a m. of thoughtless action and

192:2.5 “If I follow on after you, what shall this m. do?”

193:4.3 destroy a well-intentioned m. who failed to subdue

manJesus

6:8.6 onetime incarnated and lived on Urantia as a m.

55:10.8 In this way the m. of Michael will find a fuller

55:11.7 Jesus of Nazareth, as a m. among men, personally

92:7.12 and risen Christ should have overlooked the m.

100:7.1 Jesus standing before his accusers, “Behold the m.!”

100:7.7 As a m. among men he most sublimely trusted the

100:7.13 This m. of Galilee was not a m. of sorrows; he was

100:7.17 life, and yet he was the perfected m. of a universe.

112:2.7 The fact of God’s becoming m. has forever changed

120:2.8 and living as a m. in your day and generation, you

120:4.2 He was not God in association with m. but, rather,

120:4.2 with man but, rather, God incarnate in m..

120:4.2 and recognition of this fact of being God and m..

120:4.3 vital moment in the earth life of Jesus, become m..

120:4.3 Jesus was God and m—always and even forevermore

120:4.3 And this God and this m. were, and now are, one,

121:8.3 the Master as a minister, as m. among men.

122:1.3 the plan of Michael to appear as an average m.,

123:6.8 Jesus was to grow up to become a m. of destiny,

125:5.8 As a youth, and later on as a m., he seemed to be

125:5.9 For most of the distance both the m. and the boy

127:5.2 determined to cast her lot with this m. of her choice

127:5.2 Rebecca argued (to herself) that such a m. would all

127:5.6 when this, to her, the greatest m. who ever lived

127:6.14 now as a m. of the realm he begins to organize these

127:6.16 And now as a full-grown m.—an adult of the realm—

128:1.2 Joshua ben Joseph knew full well that he was a m.

128:1.2 the Father was “made flesh and dwelt as a m. of

128:1.4 Jesus was a true m. among men.

128:1.6 And being thus fashioned as a m., he humbled

128:1.9 this, the babe of Bethlehem, the lad, youth, and m. of

128:1.13 knew that this m. of Nazareth was their beloved

128:4.9 difficult to realize that this m. was a Son of God on

128:4.9 like an individual of the realm, just another m among

128:7.2 And yet, as this m. walked about Nazareth to and

128:7.4 Jesus was a m. of peace, and ever and anon was he

129:1.13 became convinced that Jesus was a truly great m..

129:1.15 His training as a m. of the realm had to be

129:2.7 Although Annas looked upon Jesus as a great m.,

129:4.1 Jesus was still a m. among men.

129:4.4 likewise was Jesus a “m. of sorrows and acquainted

129:4.8 Jesus had now become well-nigh the perfection of m.

130:6.6 Simon, little dreamed that the m. whose cross he

130:8.1 But he never knew that the m. who inspired him in

132:0.9 that they had once talked with the m. whose name

132:4.4 such a versatile and aggressive m. could not thus

132:5.25 I perceive you are a m. of wisdom and goodness,

133:3.6 idea, and rightly, that Jesus was a m. of high ideals

133:9.4 ever to know that the m. who later appeared as

134:1.7 that being who began life as God appearing as m.,

134:1.7 complete his earth career as m. appearing as God.

134:8.10 Jesus was a silent and much changed m. as they

135:9.3 disciples of John asserted that the strange m. of God

135:9.7 I beheld the divine spirit descending upon this m.,

135:11.2 “This m. can do nothing unless it has been given

136:5.5 of his decision to go on living as a m. among men.

136:6.1 Should he go in quest of food as any ordinary m.

136:8.3 near-doubting, for Jesus was m. as well as God.

136:9.5 final rulings in this combined life of living as a m. in

137:1.3 Said Simon: “Ever since this m. came to work in

137:2.5 It dawned on Philip that Jesus was a really great m.,

137:5.2 but I do know you are a mighty m. of God.

138:3.6 “How dare you to teach that this m. is righteous

138:3.7 this was a strange sight in all Jewry; to see a m. of

138:7.6 but of this m., even the less I comprehend him,

139:5.1 occurred to Philip that Jesus was a really great m.

139:12.4 as the perfect m., as the “one altogether lovely and

140:5.2 Jesus loves mortals as a brother—he was truly a m.

140:5.11 Jesus was the ideal meek m. of Urantia, and he

140:8.20 you would have known that Jesus was a real m. of

141:3.6 if he had been such a m. as your artists usually have

141:7.14 Jesus lived as a m. among men and understood,

142:7.15 Jesus was the perfection of m.; he had attained just

143:5.2 Nalda was much surprised to have a Jewish m.

143:5.4 face the countenance of an upright and holy m.,

143:5.5 for I perceive that you are a holy m. or maybe a

143:5.10 Jacob’s well for there you will see a m. who told me

143:5.13 moment when she realized Jesus was a m. of God

144:8.7 ‘Behold, a gluttonous m. and a winebibber,

147:5.4 “This m., if he were a prophet, would have

147:5.5 “Who is this m. that he even dares to forgive sins?”

148:9.3 say to themselves: “How dare this m. thus speak?

149:2.11 And yet this fearless m. of God did not give vent to

149:2.14 the more m. comes to know this God-m., the more

151:6.7 We know he is a holy m., but the gods of our

153:2.3 leaders of this people do with the m. who dares to

153:4.2 Said the Pharisee: “Have nothing to do with this m.;

154:4.1 that Jesus might be the Messiah, at least a holy m.,

154:6.3 “I will tell my brother that I think he is a m. of God,

154:6.10 the experience with his associates as a mere m..

157:3.5 regarded as a prophet or as an extraordinary m. by

157:4.1 extraordinary m. which they held in their hearts.

159:3.10 You shall not portray your teacher as a m of sorrows

161:2.4 No mere m. would sanely profess to forgive sin;

161:2.6 He prays like a m. but performs like a God.

162:1.10 Some said he was a good m.; some a prophet;

162:2.8 “Where will this m. go that we cannot find him?

162:2.9 Besides, we never heard a man speak like this m..

162:2.9 this m. speaks to the multitude words of mercy

164:2.3 by his gracious manner, and in love with the m..

164:3.10 “A m. called Jesus came by this way, and when

164:3.10 I did what this m. told me, and I received my sight.

164:3.10 asked where they could find the strange m. who had

164:3.11 that his would-be benefactor was a great m.,

164:4.2 “This m. came along, put clay upon my eyes, told

164:4.3 “This m. cannot be from God because you can see

164:4.3 Such a m. cannot be a teacher sent from God.”

164:4.4 “If this m. is not sent by God, how can he do these

164:4.4 “What do you have to say about this m., this Jesus

164:4.8 We all know that this m. is a sinner.

164:4.8 You know that both you and this m. stand

164:4.9 “Whether this m. is a sinner, I know not; but one

164:4.10 as for this m. Jesus, we know not whence he is.”

164:4.11 you confess that you know not whence this m. is,

164:4.11 I tell you, if this m. were not from God, he could

164:5.3 but for blasphemy, inasmuch as you, being a m.,

165:2.11 all of the wonderful things which this m. has done?”

168:3.6 “It is better that one m. die, than that the community

171:6.1 resolved that he would see what sort of a m. Jesus

171:6.2 see how this m. has gone to lodge with a sinner,

172:3.5 would not enter Jerusalem as a m. on horseback,

172:3.16 insomuch that everyone asked, “Who is this m.?”

172:5.5 coming of the Messiah as a m. of peace and riding

181:1.8 he has even been falsely called the “M. of sorrows

182:3.11 and in the full assurance of his invincibility as a m.

183:5.3 said to his assistant: “Take this m. and bind him.

183:5.3 captain: “This m. is neither a traitor nor a coward.

184:1.2 reluctant to participate in the murder of a good m.

184:2.5 I know not this m., neither am I one of his followers.

184:2.6 sister here has seen you in the temple with this m..

184:3.5 nor witnessed such composure in a m. on trial for his

184:4.1 hour, reviling and mistreating this unresisting m.

184:5.9 Jesus did not know (as a m.) of their formal charges

185:1.9 religious fanatics to bring about the death of a m.

185:2.1 answer Pilate: “If this m. were not an evildoer, we

185:2.2 why do you not take this m. and pass judgment on

185:2.8 “I will not sentence this m. to death without a trial;

185:2.10 “We find in the Sanhedrist tribunal that this m. is an

185:3.6 this gentle and weary, but majestic and upright, m.

185:3.7 “I have examined this m., and I find no fault in him.

185:3.7 side of Pilate, saying: “This m. stirs up the people,

185:3.7 You will long regret it if you let this wicked m. go

185:3.9 Pilate, calling the guards, said: “This m. is a Galilean.

185:5.1 “You brought this m. before me with charges that

185:5.1 nothing worthy of death has been done by this m..

185:5.2 he release to them this m. of Galilee as the token

185:5.4 that he did not think the m. was worthy of death.

185:5.8 have nothing to do with this innocent and just m.

185:5.10 Pilate said: “Why would you crucify this m.?

185:6.3 before the mixed multitude, said: “Behold the m.!

185:6.6 I perceive that you are determined this m. shall die,

185:6.7 “We have a sacred law, and by that law this m.

185:7.4 “I am certain this m. is only a religious offender.

185:7.5 “If you release this m., you are not Caesar’s friend

185:8.2 saying: “I am innocent of the blood of this m..

186:2.11 before the multitude, exclaiming, “Behold the m.!”

186:2.11 throughout all Nebadon, “Behold God and m.!”

186:2.11 ever since that day continued to behold that m.,

186:2.11 accepts the m. of Nazareth as the satisfaction of

186:4.1 to escape the guilt of delivering up an innocent m.

186:5.6 the incarnation of the God of Nebadon as a m. on

187:3.6 He had lived as a m., and he would die as a m.

187:4.1 for our deeds, but that this m. suffers unjustly?

187:4.5 on the cross beside him he saw a really great m.,

187:5.5 breast and said: “This was indeed a righteous m.;

188:3.8 3. The acquired spirit identity of the m. of Nazareth

190:0.5 boldness in speaking to a m. whom she considered

190:3.3 about to discover that their real trouble with the m.

190:5.3 same women insist that they talked with this m.;

190:5.4 that it is about the teachings and work of this m.

190:5.4 Do you not know that this m. of Nazareth told his

190:5.4 how great was the gospel which this m. delivered

191:1.2 suddenly appeared in front of him the form of a m.

192:1.2 they were mistaken—the m. was too tall for John.

192:1.3 the m. on the beach called to them, “Lads, have you

194:3.3 and this m. met these ministrations of despair with

194:4.4 “Jesus of Nazareth, a m. God approved by mighty

195:10.2 In Jesus the universe produced a m. in whom the

196:0.10 Jesus brought to God, as a m., the greatest of all

196:0.11 stalwart and intelligent courage of a full-grown m.

196:0.12 In this giant intellect of the full-grown m. the faith

196:1.0 1. JESUS—THE MAN

196:1.1 Master has ascended on high as a m., as well as

196:1.1 Jesus of Nazareth was a religious m. who, by faith,

196:1.1 the most truly religious m. who has ever lived on

manhumankind; see man, early; man, modern;

man, mortal; man, primitive; see man’s; see mind

0:1.2 in ways not altogether comprehensible by m..

0:5.3 Even God and m. can coexist in a unified personality

0:5.7 1. Body. The material or physical organism of m..

0:5.9 The divine spirit that indwells the mind of m.

0:5.10 The soul of m. is an experiential acquirement.

0:11.13 reality actuality, Paradise and space, m. and God.

0:12.13 spirit forces conspire to enable material m. to grasp

0:12.13 spirits of the Divine Presence are able to assist m.

1:1.2 In God, m. lives, moves, and has his being; there is

1:1.2 there is nothing which m. can give to God except

1:2.2 God is not simply the supreme desire of m.,

1:2.2 meanings, neither is he “the noblest work of m..”

1:2.8 is bestowed upon m. as the free gift of the Father.

1:3.3 No material m. could behold the spirit God and

1:3.7 In the inner experience of m., mind is joined to

1:4.5 the imperfection of m. and the perfection of Deity.

1:5.11 gods, and they were fashioned in the image of m..

1:5.12 A body is not indispensable to personality in either m

1:5.12 In materialism, since m. loses his body at death, he

1:5.14 God does not acquire experience, as finite m. might

1:6.3 of personality as it is conceived by God and m..

1:6.3 M. views and comprehends personality, looking

1:6.3 M. possesses the lowest type of personality; God,

1:6.6 The more completely m. understands himself and

1:6.6 more he will crave to know the Original Personality,

1:6.8 God is spirit—spirit personality; m. is also a spirit—

1:7.1 relation of father and son, as between God and m.,

1:7.2 M. does not achieve union with God as a drop of

1:7.2 M. attains divine union by progressive reciprocal

2:0.1 The divine nature can be better understood by m.

2:0.2 as the background of the revelation of God to m.,

2:0.3 presence of divine spirits within the heart of m. for

2:1.7 thus, as it were, God becomes m., as occurred in the

2:1.10 Though m. cannot encompass the significance of

2:4.2 The better m. understands his neighbor, the easier it

2:5.3 The Creators are the very first to attempt to save m.

2:5.12 When m. loses sight of the love of a personal God,

2:6.1 M. might fear a great God, but he trusts and loves

2:6.3 The “richness of the goodness of God leads erring m

2:7.4 When m. searches for truth, he pursues the divinely

2:7.10 and as m. ascends the scale of spiritual living,

3:1.4M. goes forth searching for a friend while that

3:5.6 Then must m. be reared in an environment which

3:5.10 Then must m. grow up in a world where error is

3:5.11 Then must m. struggle in an environment of relative

3:5.12 Then must m. carry on amid the possibilities of

3:5.13 M. could not dynamically choose the divine life if

3:5.13 M. could never lay saving hold on righteousness if

3:5.14 Then must m. live in a world where the alternative

3:5.15 but evolving m. must be fallible if he is to be free.

3:6.3 M. as a moral being is inexplicable unless the reality

4:1.2 advance in your concept of God’s dealing with m.

4:2.7 make it possible for the finite mind of material m.

4:3.1 All too long has m. thought of God as one like

4:3.1 God is not and never will be jealous of m. or any

4:3.1 Knowing that the Creator Son intended m. to be

4:3.1 scenes stir God and his Sons to be jealous for m.,

4:3.2 anger in the sense of human emotions and as m.

4:4.4 God shares with m. and other beings, but infinity of

5:0.1 M. does not have to go farther than his own inner

5:1.1 Spiritually, m. must be translated many times

5:1.7 M. is spiritually indwelt by a surviving Adjuster.

5:1.12 God has embarked upon the adventure with m..

5:4.4 Through art and philosophy material-minded m. is

5:4.9 And this is the highest anthropomorphism that m.

5:5.1 attainment of levels of morality does not deliver m.

5:5.1 (having realized God) demands that m. find him

5:5.5 the science, art, and philosophy which elevated m. to

5:5.5 And so, while religion is normal and natural to m.,

5:5.5  M. does not have to be religious against his will.

5:6.8 Now, m. having thus been liberated from the

5:6.8 it remains for m. himself to will the creation

6:6.1 M. observes mind phenomena in living organisms

6:6.4 The Eternal Son is wholly spiritual; m. is very nearly

6:8.7 Son, whose personality is comprehensible by m.,

7:0.5 characterize the freewill action of m. or angel,

7:1.8 we can and do measure spiritual gravity just as m.

7:3.2 spirit-gravity circuit literally pulls the soul of m.

7:5.2 stand in man’s presence and, at times, as m. himself.

8:4.8 As m. learns more of the loving and tireless ministry

8:4.8 he will the more admire and adore the transcendent

9:8.12 are endowed with all and more than m. associates

10:3.1 Regarding the endowment of m. with Adjusters,

10:4.6 therefore must m. be content with a finite concept of

10:6.18 But m. has no such full understanding of divine

10:6.18 Thus in the Trinity, as m. would view it, the

12:5.10 Spirit-indwelt m. has powers of prevision (insight);

12:5.10 of prevision (insight); he may visualize the future.

12:7.2 present in those phenomena which m. calls nature.

12:7.7 the relationship of the personality of m. with the

12:8.4 But material-minded m. is naturally more familiar

14:4.13 M. rejoices in the goodness of God, Havoners exult

15:7.7 Hereon is m. spiritualized following his socialization.

16:5.2 each native creature, m. or angel, will forever bear

16:6.10 a priori assumptions which make it possible for m.

16:7.2 M. is able to exercise scientific, moral, and spiritual

16:7.5 When m. fails to discriminate the ends of his mortal

16:7.5 he finds himself functioning on the animal level of

16:7.5 He has failed to avail himself of the superior

16:7.8 m. ascends to the level of a moral being because he

16:9.4 constitutive endowments of m.—science, morality,

16:9.5 the constitutive factors of m.—science, morality, and

16:9.6 Jesus not only revealed God to m., but he also made

16:9.6 but he also made a new revelation of m. to himself

16:9.6 In the life of Jesus you see m. at his best.

16:9.6 M. thus becomes so beautifully real because Jesus

16:9.9 God and m., Father and son, Creator and creature.

16:9.14 You become conscious of m. as your creature

19:1.12 do we employ the technique of approaching m.

19:3.7 every phase of personality experience, God and m..

21:4.6 Why should m. bemoan his lowly origin and

25:8.4 well know that it is “not good for m. to be alone,”

26:11.5 The Creator Son never stops until he finds m.

28:4.1 between m. and God—can instantly look both ways,

28:6.15 placing responsibility prematurely upon either m.

28:6.19 The real nature of any service, be it rendered by m.

30:0.2 It is best that m. not have an overrevelation; it stifles

32:2.13 of your Creator Son as he once lived the life of m.,

34:5.5 by the decisions and co-operation of the will of m..

34:6.0 6. THE SPIRIT IN MAN

34:6.10 with power through His spirit in the inner m..”

34:7.2 But even on the most ideal planets, pre-Adamic m.

36:2.18 Mind such as m. comprehends is an endowment of

36:5.16 the appearance of this very spirit in evolutionary m..

39:0.10 M. begins life as a helpless infant; hence every

39:3.3 desires, but rather the true longings of the inner m.

39:4.14 If m. thus chooses, he is great, though he be the

40:5.4 spirits of fusion potential to be identified with m.

40:5.19 that “true light which lights every m. who comes into

42:9.3 M. should also note that there are seven colors in

42:9.4 ether, which represents an ingenious attempt of m.

44:2.1 which have hardly “entered into the mind of m.,”

48:1.6 almost as a thing apart—in reality an invasion of m.

48:6.28 Material m. sees the universe, as it were, with but

49:2.11 ideal for the support of the breathing type of m.,

49:5.32 numerous techniques whereby m. escapes his status

50:1.1 the Father lives in m. by the prepersonal presence

51:5.5 evolutionary m. or w. uniting with the Adamic sons

51:6.5 the indispensable link connecting God with m.,

52:0.2 1. Pre-Planetary Prince M..

52:0.3 2. Post-Planetary Prince M..

52:0.4 3. Post-Adamic M..

52:0.5 4. Post-Magisterial Son M..

52:0.6 5. Post-Bestowal Son M..

52:0.7 6. Post-Teacher Son M..

52:0.9 period from life initiation to the appearance of m. is

52:1.2 By this time m. is well accustomed to standing erect.

52:1.5 Early evolutionary m. is not a colorful creature.

52:1.5 evolving m. soon vanquishes the larger animals.

52:1.8 years from the time m. acquires erect posture,

52:2.0 2. POST-PLANETARY PRINCE MAN

52:3.0 3. POST-ADAMIC MAN

52:3.1  m. has reached the apex of animal development,

52:3.3 evolving m. to complete the transit from the hunter

52:4.0 4. POST-MAGISTERIAL SON MAN

52:5.0 5. POST-BESTOWAL SON MAN

52:7.0 7. POST-TEACHER SON MAN

54:0.1 Evolutionary m. finds it difficult fully to comprehend

54:0.1 M. is slow to perceive that contrastive perfection

54:1.10 Evolutionary m may have to contend for his material

54:1.10 War is the heritage of early evolutionary m., but on

54:3.1 The free will of evolving m. or exquisite angel is

55:5.6 Life is refreshingly simple; m. has at last

55:6.3 settled eras the physical evolution of m. continues.

56:10.3 M. finding God and God finding m.—the creature

56:10.20 To finite m. truth, beauty, and goodness embrace the

58:1.8 of carbon dioxide that no animal, much less m.,

60:3.19 what the ancestors of m. were to the animal world—

60:3.19 importance only to the appearance of m. himself.

61:0.3 the times of the actual appearance of m. himself.

61:3.6 by the horse and is surpassed only by m. himself.

61:3.12 of the stage for the subsequent appearance of m..

61:4.7 a close, and not yet has the ancestor of m. appeared.

61:6.4 tropic and arctic animals, testifying that m. lived in

62:3.12 And so it may be readily seen that m. and the ape

62:3.12 the line of ascent which evolved into m. himself.

62:4.7 tribes were the last vital link in the evolution of m.,

62:7.7 will dignity; m. had arrived on planet 606 of Satania.

63:4.9 M. is the descendant of fighting animals, and when

64:1.3 In the forests m. has always deteriorated; evolution

64:1.6 bones were so recently found—the so-called Java m.

64:3.4 to transition types between m. and the prehuman

64:4.9 M. and the animals of Europe were little changed.

64:4.10 advancing glacier pushed m. and the animals south.

64:4.10 But this time m. had plenty of room in the wide belt

65:2.6 in animal life that finally culminated in m. himself.

65:2.13 M. thus evolved from the higher mammals derived

65:2.15 M. thus evolved out of certain western and central

65:2.16 when m. himself first appeared and began his career.

65:3.6 m. must do for himself after such an event and

65:6.4 The higher animals, including m., oxygenate their

65:6.5 readjustment toward thirty-two in the dawn m.

66:3.2 was to transform m. from a hunter to a herder,

66:3.2 that later on he would evolve into a peace-loving,

66:5.3 M. was taught to provide for the hazards of famine,

66:5.5 M. had long lived with the dog, and the blue man

66:7.4 Savage m. loves his child, but civilized m. loves also

66:8.6 The free will of m. is supreme in moral affairs;

66:8.6 the Adjuster refuses to compel m. to think a single

67:6.7 carrying forward the physical evolution of m. until it

68:1.4 But co-operation is not a natural trait of m.;

68:1.4 he learns to co-operate first through fear and then

68:1.4 then later because he discovers it is most beneficial

68:1.6 the natural individualistic tendency of m. cannot

68:2.4 The herd instinct in natural m. is hardly sufficient

68:2.4 these instinctive urges m. shares with the animal

68:2.8 the m. and w. learning how to adjust antagonisms

68:4.4 ancient m. was held a helpless victim of the ritual of

68:5.1  m. must ever adjust his performances to conform to

68:5.4 The invention of weapon tools enabled m. to become

68:5.7 m. learned to live on the interest of his capital,

68:5.8 when m. entered the pastoral era of his existence,

68:5.8 M. thus became relatively independent of w.;

68:5.12 nomadism; more and more m. began to live at home.

68:6.1 M. is a creature of the soil, a child of nature;

68:6.1 no matter how earnestly he may try to escape from

68:6.1 the land, in the last reckoning he is certain to fail.

68:6.1 The basic struggle of m. was, and is, and ever shall

68:6.1 The land-m. ratio underlies all social civilization.

68:6.11 normal m. should be fostered; he is the backbone of

68:6.11 The subnormal m. should be kept under society’s

69:0.1 Emotionally, m. transcends his animal ancestors in

69:0.1 Socially, m. exhibits his superiority in that he is a

69:0.3 Civilized m. takes great pride in the character,

69:1.1 M. should control his institutions rather than permit

69:2.1 Early in his existence m. began to draw lessons from

69:2.2 Competition-gravity ever pulls m. down toward the

69:2.5 Labor, the efforts of design, distinguishes m. from

69:4.6 the first literature of m. was a trade-promotion

69:5.1 The m. who had food, provided he could protect it

69:5.1 a distinct advantage over the m. who had no food.

69:5.4 of primitive mores was really designed to help m.

69:5.6 Collection vanity early appealed to the pride of m..

69:5.14 that many a rich m. distributed much of his fortune

69:5.15 Though capital has tended to liberate m., it has

69:6.2 Fire building forever separated m. from animal;

69:6.2 Fire enabled m. to stay on the ground at night as all

69:6.3 Fire was a great civilizer, providing m. with his first

69:7.1 First, m. ate animals but later learned to domesticate

69:7.4 When the dog barked, m. or beast approached, but

69:8.5 This is the early origin of serfdom—m. attached to

69:8.7 The institution of slavery compelled m. to invent the

69:8.8 in the schools of oppression that m. learned industry.

69:8.12 M. came up from savagery by way of fire, animals

69:8.12 today he reaches back, discarding the help of slaves

69:8.12 he seeks to wrest new secrets and sources of wealth

69:9.3 M. not only craves to accumulate property; he

69:9.3 he desires to bequeath capital goods to his progeny.

70:0.1 No sooner had m. partially solved the problem of

70:0.1 he was confronted with the task of regulating human

70:1.1 War is the natural state and heritage of evolving m.;

70:1.1 m. was exceedingly individualistic, suspicious, and

70:1.7 Warfare persists because m. is human, evolved from

70:1.16 races—m. working out his own destiny on earth.

70:1.16 tendency of m. to place the responsibility on his gods

70:2.20 M. will never accept peace as a normal mode of

70:2.20 until he has been thoroughly convinced that peace is

70:5.2 were early appreciated even by barbaric m.,

70:6.1 M. found that effective government could be had

70:8.14 Classes in society will persist until m. gradually

70:9.1 Nature confers no rights on m., only life and a world

70:9.1 Society’s prime gift to m. is security.

70:9.15 Middle Ages, every m. belonged to someone else,

70:9.17 equality would quickly throw civilized m. back to

70:10.2 Justice, as conceived by m., means getting one’s

71:2.14 M. craves the right to use, control, bestow, sell,

71:5.3 As the evolution of m. progresses, co-operation

74:7.20 taught that “whoso sheds man’s blood by m. shall

74:7.20 be shed, for in the image of God made he m..”

74:8.6 taught that he had descended directly from the gods.

74:8.13 age of utopian bliss and the theory of the fall of m.

75:8.0 8. THE SO-CALLED FALL OF MAN

75:8.1 But that was not the fall of m..

75:8.2 There has been no “fall of m..”

76:4.2 produced by the union of evolutionary m. with the

76:6.3 they returned as ascendant citizens—sons of m..

77:8.4 midwayers are, in nature, nearer m. than angel;

77:9.12 superb survival plan of bringing God down to m. and

77:9.12 carrying m. up to God and on to eternity of service

81:1.3 to compel Eurasian m. to abandon hunting for the

81:1.5 M. ordinarily evolved into a farmer from a hunter by

81:2.1 And the tools which m. utilized in his ascent from

81:2.10 In the premachine age the only way in which m.

81:2.10 And without these animals m. could not have risen

81:2.12 M. was himself at one time the beast of burden.

81:2.14 m. has liberated, and will continue to liberate,

81:2.14 until m. has leisure to think, to plan, to imagine new

81:2.15 M. first simply appropriated his shelter, lived

81:2.15 Next he adapted such natural materials as wood and

81:2.15 Lastly he entered the creative stage of home building

81:3.5 Gold was the first metal to be sought by m.;

81:5.2 Through manufacture and industry m. is gradually

81:6.8 before m. learned how to harness wind and water,

81:6.10 Science teaches m. to speak the new language of

81:6.23 Social inheritance enables m. to stand on the

81:6.24 therefore m. possesses the power, by controlling the

81:6.37 and until m. evolves to higher levels, civilization will

81:6.40 M. should be unafraid to experiment with the

81:6.43 And only by adherence to these essentials can m.

82:1.7 gratification, tricks selfish m. into putting race

82:1.9 but since m. is so largely a self-controlled being, sex

83:0.3 It is because of the sex urge that selfish m. is lured

83:0.3 compels m. to think and eventually leads him to love

83:6.2 unnatural, that is, unnatural to evolutionary m..

83:7.7 back to those crude societal stages from which m.

83:8.3 compared to the relation of the Adjuster to m. nor

84:1.5 M. has since discovered that father and mother are

84:7.6 ancient m. exposed undesired children to die;

84:7.10 The animals love their children; m.—civilized m.

84:8.5 a million years, m. could obtain salt only by dipping

84:8.6 Let m. enjoy himself; let the human race find

84:8.6 M. has well earned some of his present-day joys

85:0.1 M. creates his primitive religions out of his fears

85:1.1 The first object to be worshiped by evolving m. was

85:1.2 The attention of civilized m. is arrested by stone

85:4.1 Sometimes a drowning m. would be refused succor

85:6.0 6. WORSHIP OF MAN

85:6.1 m. has not hesitated to honor himself with such

85:6.5 But the worship of m. by m. reached its height when

85:7.3 in worship m. begins to turn away from nature and

86:1.1 those experiences which m. interprets as good luck

86:1.5 influenced by many things over which m. had little

86:1.6 For m. knows not his fate; as fishes are taken in an

86:2.3 What civilized m. regards as superstition was just

86:2.4 M. naturally tends to believe that which he deems

86:2.5 Chance is a word which signifies that m. is too

86:2.6 Civilized m. still kicks and curses those inanimate

86:3.1 Death was the supreme shock to evolving m.,

86:3.1 it has required age upon age for m. to realize death’s

86:3.3 to such doctrines as original sin and the fall of m..

86:4.6 Some later-day races believed m. died from three to

86:4.7 primitive races believed that m. entered the next life

86:5.1 The nonmaterial part of m has been variously termed

86:5.2 m. is wholly dependent on revelation and personal

86:5.17 The early Nodite races regarded m. as consisting of

86:5.17 The Eskimos believe that m. has three parts: body,

86:6.1 M. inherited a natural environment, acquired a social

86:6.4 Civilized m. provides schemes of insurance to

86:6.6 at last m. was about to evolve an art of living based

86:6.7 it was worth all it cost, for m. therein achieved a

86:7.1 civilized m. pays material premiums against the

86:7.4 the laws of nature will enable m. to get what he

86:7.5 arose in response to the social evolution of m. in his

87:0.2 M. has had a long and bitter struggle with the ghost

87:1.2 civilized m. still pins much faith on the hope that an

87:1.4 So-called civilized m. has hardly yet completely

87:4.1 They taught that m. had good luck when the ghost

87:4.4 Still later the imagination of m. envisioned the

87:4.5 it enabled m. to account for both good luck and

87:4.5 M. was at last able to conceive of supermortal

87:4.6 And while this belief did enable m. to reconcile the

87:5.1 the spirits were thought to regard m. as having

87:5.1 The spirits were believed to look down upon m. as

87:5.6 And since m. had once practiced deception upon the

87:5.6 the ghosts, he soon began to deceive the spirits.

87:5.6 Said he, “If the spirits are jealous of our beauty and

87:5.14 Slow, very slow, is m. to abandon those methods

87:5.14 whereby he so gradually and painfully ascended the

87:6.1 M. felt helpless indeed before the uncontrollable

87:6.1 in the one-sided struggle of m. versus the cosmos.

87:6.2 nor did he stop with the effort to win good luck;

87:6.2 he shortly began to devise schemes whereby he

87:6.2 to invent weapons wherewith he may coerce spirit

87:6.13 But m. did not stop with ghost coercion; through

87:6.13 through religious ritual he was soon attempting to

87:6.13 concept of good and bad forces offered m. ample

87:6.13 for, if a powerful m. could vanquish a weaker one,

88:0.2 a fetish was believed to be the ghost of a dead m.;

88:1.1 A m. is sick, something happens, and he gets well.

88:1.2 “sacred stones” have ever since been sought by m.;

88:1.5 Apes and monkeys, because of resemblance to m.,

88:2.6 prisons incarcerating the spiritual imagination of m..

88:4.1 Civilized m. attacks the problems of a real

88:4.1 savage m. attempted to solve the real problems of

88:4.5 M. is gradually backing into the truth, beginning in

88:4.5 Only with the arrival of the scientific method has he

88:5.5 Names were pawned for loans; a m. could not use

89:0.2 At first, m. was only concerned with sins of

89:0.2 but later he became exercised over sins of omission.

89:1.7 self-control were the real rungs on which m. climbed

89:2.1 the dread of bad luck literally drove m. into the

89:2.3 the belief that m. had his origin in a special creation

89:2.3 that he started his career in perfection, and that

89:2.3 that transgression of the taboos—sin—brought him

89:3.2 Just about the time barbarian m. was recovering

89:3.3 Self-control gave m. a new philosophy of life;

89:3.7 Someday m. should learn how to enjoy liberty

89:4.3 M. later conceived that his sacrifice might function

89:4.5 As m. got away from the notion of the evolutionary

89:4.8  m. became shrewd in his sacrificing, ceasing to offer

89:4.8 At first he sacrificed the best of everything, including

89:5.15 flesh was food only for the gods; m. could eat only

89:8.4 conceived of as entering into real agreements with m

89:8.5 M. could never even dream of entering into a

89:8.5 so anthropomorphic that he was unable to conceive

89:8.5 Deity until he himself became relatively dependable,

89:8.6 Evolutionary m. eventually acquired such moral

89:8.6 moral dignity that he dared to bargain with his gods

89:8.8 the blowing of the winds will save m. the trouble of

89:10.1 m. only attained consciousness of favor with God

89:10.4 It does not mark m as mean but rather sets him apart

90:0.3 who presume to stand between m. and God as

90:2.6 Civilized m. still makes the weather the common

90:3.1 Since ancient m. regarded himself and his material

90:3.10 Evolution unerringly achieves its end: It imbues m.

91:2.3 When m. learned that prayer could not coerce the

91:2.3 truest prayer is in reality a communion between m.

91:3.7 It is altogether fitting that m., when he prays,

91:3.7 factual presence of the Adjuster so that m. can talk

91:4.4 scientific discoveries demonstrate that m. lives in a

91:6.7 There is no other technique whereby every m.,

91:7.2 The soul of m. requires spiritual exercise as well as

91:8.8  M. should be unafraid to talk to God, but only a

91:8.9 Prayer elevates m. because it is a technique of

92:0.1 M. possessed a religion of natural origin as a part of

92:0.1 impinging upon, savage, barbarian, and civilized m.:

92:3.8 If m. were not the ascendant product of animal

92:5.5 instinctive longing in the heart of evolutionary m.

92:5.5 On Urantia m. has been deprived of these leaders

92:5.5 therefore does he constantly seek to make good this

92:5.6 idea, the connecting link between m. and God.

92:6.15 Mohammedan, and Jain, each picturing God, m.,

92:6.19  M. is an evolutionary creature and in the main must

92:7.3 all good to the extent that they bring m. to God and

92:7.3 to God and bring the realization of the Father to m..

92:7.12 m. has been profoundly influenced, not only by his

92:7.12 the character of the heroes whom he has chosen to

93:3.6 religious ideas about heaven and earth, of m., God,

93:3.8 a God who would accept m. on the simple terms of

93:4.5 belief that m. was born under forfeit to the gods.

93:6.4 whereby God agrees to do everything; m. only

94:2.3 an endless round of successive incarnations as m.,

94:3.7 something born of the union of the will of m. and

94:6.8 by which m. ascends to spiritual union with Tao,

94:8.16 bliss wherein all fetters binding m. to the material

94:10.3 gospel; sonship with God, brotherhood with m.,

94:11.5 that m., through his own endeavors, could attain to

95:3.2 M can even evolve spiritual values and derive cosmic

95:4.1 in Egypt a teacher called by many the “son of m.

95:4.3 Amenemope taught: M. proposes but God disposes.

95:5.6 an intimate worshipful relation between m. and God.

95:5.9 the creator of Egypt but also of m. and beasts,

95:6.9 so dimly burned to show m. in his darkened world

96:0.1 In conceiving of Deity, m. first includes all gods,

96:1.14 As m. advances in culture, the lesser gods are

96:5.6 a mighty and terrible God, who regards not m..”

96:6.4 than God? shall a m. be more pure than his Maker?”

96:7.4 devotional sentiments ever assembled by m. up to

96:7.7 joy, for God will give to m. divine righteousness.”

97:4.2 the ears of m. heard the denunciation of the

97:5.2 hard bondage wherein m. has been made to serve.”

97:5.5 saying: “But every m. shall sit under his own vine,

97:5.6 He has shown me, O m., what is good; and what

97:7.6 “I have made the earth and put m. upon it.

97:7.10 proclaimed that m. was very closely related to God,

97:7.11 At last, m. is introduced to a universe of law and

99:1.3 soul of m., as never before in the world’s history,

99:2.4 desire to love God supremely and to love every m.

99:2.4 An ideal social order is that in which every m. loves

99:4.4 this becomes meaningful as fellowship with m. and

99:4.5 knowledge exerts little influence upon the average m

99:5.1 —knowing m. as a brother—entails the adjustment of

99:5.2 True religion is to know God as your Father and m.

99:5.5 The doctrine of the total depravity of m. destroyed

99:5.9 It is high time that m. had a religious experience so

99:7.1 m. must go on with his reformation of philosophy

99:7.3 Religion inspires m. to live courageously on the face

99:7.4 M. can never wisely decide temporal issues unless he

99:7.4 selfishness of personal interests unless he meditates

99:7.5 M. is naturally a dreamer, but science is sobering him

99:7.5 so that religion can presently activate him with far

99:7.5 Economic necessities tie m. up with reality,

99:7.5 personal religious experience brings this same m.

100:3.1 in the loyal service of loving God and serving m..

100:3.7 M. cannot cause growth, but he can supply favorable

100:3.7 M. may manufacture a machine, but its real value

100:4.3 Of health and sanity m. understands much, but of

100:4.3 but of happiness he has truly realized very little.

100:4.4 the love of God and in the unselfish love of m..

100:4.5 a picture hardly depicts the divine dignity of m..

100:7.9 trust in God and his unshakable confidence in m..

100:7.18 It is literally true: “If any m. has Christ Jesus within

101:0.3 inner voice, that “true light which lights every m.

101:1.7 that he finally reaches that position of mind and that

101:1.7 he concludes that he has no right not to believe in

101:2.9 The religious m. who finds God in nature has already

101:2.10 enables m. to see the same God in nature that faith

101:2.10 between the creature and the Creator, between m.

101:2.11 God cannot be found through nature alone, but m.

101:3.2 with the Adjuster, which is the Father’s gift to m..

101:3.2 of the Holy Spirit, the Creative Spirit’s gift to m..

101:3.2 spirit endowments constitute m. a spirit personality

101:3.4 Through religious faith the soul of m. reveals itself

101:3.17 We know, then, that m. has a divine spirit or spirits

101:5.10 and fostering of the worship trait in evolving m..

101:6.2 The experiential personality of evolving m., united to

101:6.4 knowledge, but only m. possesses wisdom capacity.

101:6.6 With m., the eventual fusion and resultant oneness

101:6.6 the Adjuster—the personality synthesis of m. and

101:6.10 bondage: m. shall know the truth, and the truth

101:6.17 was and is the new and living way whereby m. can

101:9.2 in critical judgment on the primitive religion of m.

101:9.3 admonishes m. that it would be wrong for him not

101:9.5 The spiritual consciousness of civilized m. is not

101:9.5 morontial values which duty demands that m. shall

101:9.7 philosophic pressure of religion tend to cause m. to

101:10.1 Intelligent m. knows that he is a child of nature,

101:10.1 he discerns no survival of individual personality in

101:10.1 Nor can m. ever discern spiritual reality through the

101:10.4 spiritual insight that m. can ever break the fetters

101:10.4 nor the mind endowment of m. proceeds directly

101:10.4 Only in the spiritual sense is m. a child of God.

101:10.4 true because it is only in the spiritual sense that m.

101:10.4 The faith acceptance of the truth of God enables m.

101:10.5 the divine, the partial with the perfect, m. and God.

101:10.7 Religion assures m. that, in following the gleam of

101:10.7 he is thereby identifying himself with the plan of the

102:0.1 To the unbelieving materialist, m. is simply an

102:0.3 when the moral consciousness of m. realizes that

102:1.1 If any m. chooses to do the divine will,he shall know

102:1.1 the robust and confident faith of the full-grown m..

102:1.6 The hungry soul of m. refuses to be satisfied with

102:2.2 the outworking of that sublime partnership of m.

102:2.5 It is not strange that m. should place a highly

102:2.5 portray to m. the experiential synthesis of energy,

102:2.7 Evolutionary m. does not naturally relish hard work.

102:2.8 But it is the mission of religion to prepare m. for

102:2.8 Conduct will be the result of religion when m.

102:2.8 when religion is permitted truly to possess the m..

102:3.7 revelation glorifies m. and discloses his capacity for

102:3.14 the phenomenon of God’s evolving m. himself,

102:3.14 the phenomenon of God’s revealing himself to m..

102:3.14 God manlike; revelation tends to make m. Godlike.

102:4.3 M. very early becomes conscious that he is not alone

102:4.4 approach is the only one possible to ascending m..

102:7.4 M. can, intellectually, deny God and yet be

102:7.4 M. may graft many purely humanistic branches

102:8.1 namely, that m., naturally fearful and suspicious, is

102:8.1 As to what that power or person requires of m. in

102:8.4 M. has always thought of God in the terms of the

102:8.4 the best he knew, his deepest ideas and highest ideals

102:8.7 experience: m., seeking God and finding him to the

102:8.7 there appeared God seeking m. and finding him to

103:1.1 It is this divine in m. that gives origin to his unselfish

103:1.6 The spirit of God that dwells in m. is not personal—

103:2.9 between the “old m. of sin” and the “new nature” of

103:2.10 M. tends to identify the urge to be self-serving

103:2.10 he is inclined to identify the will to be altruistic with

103:3.2 is destined to become the service of God and of m..

103:3.5 M. evolved through the superstitions of mana, magic

103:3.5 impulse of the God within m. was always potent.

103:4.3 M. cannot hope to live up to his highest ideals, but

103:4.3 but he can be true to his purpose of finding God and

103:4.4 of isolation by declaring that m. is a child of God;

103:4.5 God the Father deals with m. his child on the basis,

103:5.5 The mind of evolutionary m. is ever confronted with

103:5.8 But he is ennobled and mightily energized when he

103:5.9 It lifts m. out of himself and beyond himself when

103:5.9 when he fully realizes that there lives and strives

103:5.10 M., in his spiritual domain, does have a free will.

103:5.10  M. is truly the architect of his own eternal destiny.

103:5.11 But m. is not saved or ennobled by pressure.

103:5.11 M. develops best when the pressures of home,

103:6.2 When m. approaches the study and examination of

103:6.2 he brings into being the various physical sciences;

103:6.2 when he approaches the research of himself and the

103:6.2 he gives origin to theology and metaphysics.

103:6.4 When m. analytically inspects the universe through

103:6.6 M. experiences matter in his mind; he experiences

103:6.6 he experiences spiritual reality in the soul but

103:6.8 Metaphysics has proved a failure; mota, m. cannot

103:6.10 Increasingly has civilized m followed in the footsteps

103:6.12 abortive attempts at metaphysics, m. has attempted

103:6.12 the conceptual data which m. so urgently needs

103:6.14 When the philosophy of m. leans heavily toward

103:6.15 By this union m. can compensate somewhat for his

103:7.2 the business of transmuting the potentials of m.

103:7.2 the temporal into the actuality and divinity of m.

103:7.3 as ascending m. reaches inward and Paradiseward

103:7.3 he will likewise be reaching outward and spaceward

103:7.3 science is not limited to the terrestrial life of m.;

103:7.9 The science of the material world enables m. to

103:7.11 the reality sensitivity of the mind endowment of m..

103:8.1 the personal religious experience of a spirit-led m.

103:8.6 the presence of change—can be of moral value to m.,

103:9.5 philosophy is such a faith-trust as would lead m.

103:9.6 Reason introduces m. to the world of facts, to

103:9.10 Through truth m. attains beauty and by spiritual love

104:0.2 m. generally tends to think in triads: yesterday, today

104:2.3 Through spiritual faith m. gains insight into the

104:2.3 expanding cosmic horizons demand that he also give

104:2.3 that he recognize the Trinity sovereignty extending

104:3.2 with all this belief in the unity of the cosmos, m.

104:3.2 m. perceives that he lives in a universe of constant

104:3.2 m. has ever to reckon with the mathematics and

106:1.4 M., being personal and ascending by spiritual

107:0.2 which he can foretaste in time as he progressively

107:0.2 until he actually attains the divine presence of his

107:0.3 God, having commanded m. to be perfect, even as

107:0.3 and unqualified assurance that m. can find the Father

107:0.3 Adjuster, which came forth from God to find m.

107:0.4 evolutionary soul of m. is the factual experience of

107:0.5 It is the Adjuster who creates within m. that yearning

107:0.6 consummate this temporary union of God and m.

107:1.6 inherent in this supernal partnership of m. and God.

107:4.5 that “true light which lights every m. who comes into

107:4.7 In eternity, m. will be discovering not only the

107:6.2 m. is the Adjuster’s personality possibility.

108:2.4 human subjects; God and m. are directly related.

108:5.2 Adjuster cannot successfully transmit to the m. of

108:6.0 6. GOD IN MAN

108:6.7 Adjusters are the unceasing urge that leads m. to

109:1.5 are evolving inward and upward from m. to God,

109:1.5 evolving outward and downward from God to m.;

109:1.5 will eternally be the son of m. and the son of God.

109:3.4 fusion, the making of m. and Adjuster one being.

109:5.4 Urantia every m. must perforce serve two masters.

109:5.4 He must become adept in the art of a continuous

109:5.4 while he yields spiritual allegiance to but one master;

110:1.2 expertly guiding the evolving soul of m. toward the

110:3.9 3. Loving m. and sincerely desiring to serve him—

110:3.10 the interdependence of evolutionary m. and evolving

110:4.5 the human and the divine, between m. and God.

110:6.4 By such a balanced growth does m. ascend the

111:0.2 the Occidental faiths have perceived that m. is divine

111:0.3 Before m realized that his evolving soul was fathered

111:0.7 They have long believed that “the spirit of m. is the

111:1.5 It is not so much that m. is conscious of God as that

111:1.5 that m. yearns for God that results in ascension.

111:1.6 The Adjuster bestowed upon m. is, in the last

111:1.8 But m. does not passively, slavishly, surrender his

111:1.8 he actively, positively, and co-operatively choose to

111:1.9 slothfulness, and sinfulness can the will of m.

111:2.8 have long denominated this evolving soul of m.

111:2.8 of the infinite mind of the Creator to know m. and

111:3.7 survival of eternal values in the evolving soul of m.,

111:4.9 Since this inner life of m. is truly creative, there rests

111:4.11 This is the problem: If freewill m. is endowed with

111:4.11 with the powers of creativity in the inner m., then

111:5.6 the worship communion of the personality of m.

111:5.6 birth of another partnership of the will of m. and

111:6.1 M. is a part of nature—he exists in nature—and yet he

111:6.1 in nature—and yet he is able to transcend nature.

111:6.1 M. is finite, but he is indwelt by a spark of infinity.

111:6.2 The mortal dilemma consists in the fact that m. is

111:6.2 while at the same time he possesses a unique liberty

111:6.2 On material levels m. finds himself subservient to

111:6.2 while on spiritual levels he is triumphant over nature

111:6.5 When m. wishes to modify physical reality, be it

111:6.5 he succeeds to the extent that he has discovered the

111:6.5 he has discovered the ways and means of controlling

111:6.6 M. can find the love of God without facts, and man

111:6.6 and m. can discover the laws of God without love,

111:6.6 but m. can never begin to appreciate the infinite

111:6.6 until he has found divine law and divine love and has

111:6.7 but he needs a clear knowledge of facts to apply his

111:6.8 religious confidence—living faith—can sustain m.

112:1.16 M. is innately a social creature; he is dominated by

112:1.16 he is dominated by the craving of belongingness.

112:2.9 The possession of personality identifies m. as a

112:5.2  m. must choose whether or not he will be present

112:5.3 essential difference between m. and an energy system

112:5.3 it has no choice; but m. has everything to do with

112:5.3 The Adjuster is truly the path to Paradise, but m.

112:5.4 When it is said that m. has identity, it is recognized

112:5.4 that he is in possession of a mind circuit which has

112:5.9 the soul of m. must and will be given full and ample

112:7.2 constitutes the mystery of making God and m. one

112:7.8 none of which have been able to identify m. or

112:7.10 no event of time or of eternity can ever separate m.

112:7.12 this unique combination of God and m. ranks as an

113:7.6 M. and angel may or may not be reunited in eternal

115:1.2 M. must think in a mortal universe frame, but that

115:1.2 that does not mean that he cannot envision other and

115:3.1 M., a finite creature in an infinite cosmos, must

115:3.3 M. encounters a similar problem when he pauses to

115:3.15 Actuality is what m. seeks in the Paradise ascent.

115:3.15 Potentiality (of human divinity) is what m. evolves in

115:3.15 m. the actual, m. the potential, and m. the eternal.

115:3.16 The m. lives in every child, and the morontia

115:3.16 is resident in the mature God-knowing m..

116:0.1 If m. recognized that his Creators, while being divine

116:0.3 implies creature-Creator partnership—God and m. in

116:3.4 finaliter nature in the case of m., Deity nature in

116:4.10 bestowal Sons reveal new ways for m. to find God,

117:1.4 M. can work in liaison with God and cocreate an

117:3.5  M., a volitional personality, becomes creative in

117:3.6 M. consciously grows from the material toward the

117:3.6 he grows as his Adjuster develops new techniques

117:3.9 reveals the essential unity of the universe, for m.,

117:3.10 God the Supreme, the Adjuster is to evolving m..

117:3.12 The Supreme Being did not create m., but m. was

117:3.12 Nor does he evolve m.; yet is the Supreme himself

117:4.8 The temporal relation of m. to the Supreme is the

117:4.12 as m. attains human destiny, so does the Supreme

117:4.14 God first loves m. and confers upon him the

117:4.14 And as m. loves God, so does m. become eternal

117:4.14 here is mystery: The more closely m. approaches

117:4.14 love, the greater the reality—actuality—of that m..

117:4.14 The more m. withdraws from God, the more

117:4.14 God, the more nearly he approaches nonreality—

117:4.14 When m. consecrates his will to the doing of the

117:4.14 when m. gives God all that he has, then does God

117:4.14 then does God make that m. more than he is.

117:5.2 by such union with divinity m. exalts, enriches,

117:5.3 The evolving immortal soul of m., the joint

117:5.4 in the spiritualized mind, the soul, of ascendant m.,

117:5.5 M. does not unite with the Supreme and submerge

117:5.6 When m. acts, the Supreme reacts, and this

117:5.8 And so it is with the spiritual circuits: M. utilizes

117:5.8 but he never possesses them as a part of his eternal

117:5.11 Even the experience of m. and Adjuster must find

117:5.13 What m. himself takes with him as a personality

117:5.13 When m. decides, and when he consummates this

117:5.13 when he consummates this decision in action, m.

117:6.10 All true love is from God, and m. receives the

117:6.10 as he himself bestows this love upon his fellows.

117:6.10 M. can never take the love of the Father and

117:6.23 M. can discover the Father in his heart, but he will

117:6.23 he will have to search for the Supreme in the hearts

118:1.2 the nature of m. in the everlasting service of the

118:3.1 Of all the animal world only m. possesses this time-

118:5.2 when m. and God enter into partnership, no

118:5.2 When m. realizes that the Father is his partner in

118:5.2 when he fuses with the indwelling Father presence,

118:5.2 he has, in spirit, broken the fetters of time and has

118:5.3 must God first find m. that m. may later find God.

118:6.5 M. cannot choose beyond the range of that which

118:6.5 He cannot choose to be other than a human being

118:6.5 except that he can elect to become more than a m.;

118:6.5 he can choose to embark upon the voyage of

118:6.7 When m. chooses to find God and to be like him,

118:8.2 But m., a mechanism, is much more than a machine;

118:8.2 he is mind endowed and spirit indwelt;

118:8.2 he can never throughout his material life escape the

118:8.2 he can increasingly learn how to subordinate this

118:8.10 As m. shakes off the shackles of fear, as he bridges

118:8.10 he bridges continents and oceans with his machines,

118:8.10 he must substitute for each transcended restraint a

118:8.10 M. even qualifies himself for the restraining garments

118:8.10 restraining garments of mercy when he dares to love

118:8.10 he achieves the beginnings of spiritual brotherhood

118:8.10 when he elects to mete out to them that treatment

118:8.10 that treatment which he himself would be accorded,

118:8.10 even that treatment which he conceives that God

118:8.11 he achieves this transformation by the force and

118:9.2 M. does not have unfettered free will; there are limits

118:9.3 body can never be perfectly controlled by m. himself.

118:9.3 Only when ascending m., in liaison with the fused

118:9.3 expression, will he achieve perfected control thereof.

118:10.1 M. does have relative powers of choice.

118:10.7 But what m. calls providence is all too often the

118:10.11 the relationship is personal—m. and God.

118:10.13 understanding of the world in which he lives;

118:10.14 M., the savage, was helpless before the onslaughts

118:10.14 Semicivilized m. is beginning to unlock the

118:10.14 M., the civilized, will someday achieve relative

118:10.16 this is not only because m. has come to dominate

118:10.16 it is because he has begun to live according to the

118:10.16 he is following the pathway of Supremacy to the

118:10.18 To realize providence in time, m. must accomplish

118:10.18 But m. can even now foretaste this providence in

118:10.18 as he ponders the universe fact that all things,

119:8.1 constituting this union of God and m. sole head of

119:8.6 In the experience of descending from God to m.,

120:2.6 set rebellion-segregated m. spiritually free.

120:2.6 dual experience of working within the nature of m.

120:2.8 function as to make a new revelation of m. to God.

120:2.8 interpretation of m. and the vicissitudes of his life

120:2.8 The achievement of God seeking m. and finding

120:2.8 phenomenon of m. seeking God and finding him;

120:3.9 will enable you to live for us the perfect life of m.

120:3.9 not necessarily perfect as regarded by any one m.

120:4.2 He was not God in association with m. but, rather,

120:4.2 with man but, rather, God incarnate in m..

120:4.2 and recognition of this fact of being God and m..

120:4.3 vital moment in the earth life of Jesus, become m..

120:4.3 Jesus was God and m—always and even forevermore

120:4.3 And this God and this m. were, and now are, one,

121:4.3 Stoics taught that the soul of m. was divine;

121:4.4 doctrine that “m. could save himself if he would.”

121:5.4 This deification of m. as the symbol of the state was

121:5.5 Even in the twentieth century m. has not been fully

121:5.6 the ignorant but spiritually hungry average m. of

121:6.4 not since Moses had there lived a m. who exerted

123:3.8 was assiduously storing up knowledge regarding m.

124:5.3 a mission on earth for the enlightenment of m.

126:1.7 that Jesus “grew in favor with m. and with God.”

126:2.5 does it bring God to m.? does it bring m. to God?

127:2.7 He could not intimate that he was more than a m.;

129:1.7 was a gentile believer in Yahweh, “a devout m.,”

129:1.10 when discussing religion—the relation of m. to God

129:3.7 he had just about learned how m. lived and wrought

129:4.7 example for any child or adult, any m. or w.,

129:4.7 Jesus is the new and living way from m. to God,

129:4.8 on earth the fullness of God to be manifest to m.;

129:4.8 Jesus had now become well-nigh the perfection of m.

130:2.4 watch a fellow m. who could not swim perish!

130:2.7 The will of m. is the way of m., the sum and

130:2.8 “The dog has a mind which can know material m.,

130:3.2 to view this splendid lifesaving device of m.,

130:4.9 Only in degree does m. possess mind above the level

130:6.3 as it does the most powerful and prosperous m. on

130:6.4 courage, and devoted service to m., for God’s sake

130:6.4 a mortal dedicated to the ennobling service of m.

130:7.2 “A m. who would have friends must show himself

130:7.5 Animals do not sense time as does m.,

130:7.5 to m., because of his sectional and circumscribed

130:7.5 as m. ascends, as he progresses inward, the enlarging

130:7.6 Space is not empty, and the only thing m. knows

130:7.8 When m. attains the mind intervening between the

130:8.1 “I will face life like a m.; I am through playing the

130:8.2 man’s soul from darkness, and he shall see the light’

131:1.4 the union of body and soul and has endowed m.

131:1.4 What m. does must come to an end, but what God

131:1.4 We gain knowledge from the experience of m., but

131:1.5 God fills all places and lives in the heart of the m.

131:1.6 The m. who knows God looks upon all men as equal

131:1.8 The m. who takes shelter in the Most High conceals

131:1.8 he does not compel m. to serve his name.

131:1.9 the wise m. hungers for the divine embrace;

131:1.9 The noble m. seeks for that high estate wherein the

131:2.3 Blessed is the m. who trusts God.

131:2.6 “God has made m. a little less than divine and has

131:2.8 As a m. thinks in his heart, so is he.

131:2.9 commandments, for this is the whole duty of m..

131:2.10 Many are the afflictions of the righteous m., but

131:2.11 and the unrighteous m. his rebellious thoughts.

131:4.7 When m. shall roll up space as a piece of leather,

131:4.7 come the end of evil because m. has found God.

131:5.3 he is more friendly to m. than the most friendly of

131:6.2 The soul of m. may ascend to the highest heaven,

131:6.2 The estate of heaven delivers m. from the bondage

131:6.2 When m. looks to God for forgiveness, and when

131:6.2 and when he makes bold to enjoy such liberty,

131:6.2 he is thereby delivered from fear.

131:6.2  M. should journey through life treating his fellow

131:6.2 his fellow creatures as he would like to be treated.”

131:7.2 even that m. should not forget my name.

131:7.3 “‘Every time m. yields to anxiety, he takes one step

131:8.4 Relate yourself to every m as if you were in his place

131:8.5 Always remember that God does not reward m.

131:8.6 When m. dies, the spirit begins to wing its long flight

131:9.2 Great, very great, is the One God who rules m.

131:9.2 has bestowed its nobility upon the soul of m.;

131:9.2 the virtues of m. are the fruit of this endowment of

131:9.2 The Great Heaven goes with m. in all his doings.

131:9.3 do not see how a m. can live without this good faith.

131:9.4 To attain the perfection of Heaven is the goal of m.

131:10.3 The mind of m. is human, mortal, but the spirit of

131:10.3 mortal, but the spirit of m. is divine, immortal.

131:10.7 By this new faith I know that m may become the son

132:2.2 Father has sent to dwell within the heart of m..

132:3.3 M. tends to crystallize science, dogmatize truth,

132:3.3 he is mentally lazy in adjusting to the progressive

132:3.3 while he is also terribly afraid of the unknown.

132:3.3 Natural m. is slow to initiate changes in his habits of

132:3.6 The human soul (personality) of m. survives

132:3.7 The faith-activated soul of m. cannot stop short of

132:3.9 The presence of the Paradise spirit in the mind of m.

132:4.2 coupled with the good news that m. is a faith-son of

132:4.5 slaveholder, talked about m. as a son of God,

132:5.20 he should also remember that it was as m. among

132:5.20 You must first recognize m. as your brother, and if

132:5.21 Civilized m. will not always look upon all that he

132:7.1 the impossibility of teaching a m. about God if the

132:7.1 about God if the m. does not desire to know God.

132:7.2 M. must become hungry for truth as a result of the

132:7.2 he must desire to know God as the result of contact

132:7.9 the revelation of God to m. through, and in, Jesus.

132:7.9 When m. goes in partnership with God, great

133:4.12 death penalty imposed by m. does not prejudice the

133:6.5 truth-discerning, and spirit-perceiving part of m.

133:6.5 the soul is that part of m. which represents the

133:6.5 The soul of m. cannot exist apart from moral

133:6.5 But the soul of m. is distinct from the divine spirit

133:7.5 Teacher, what do you mean when you say that m.

133:7.6 I have already told you much about the mind of m.

133:7.8 spiritual experience, constitutes m. a potential son

134:1.7 that being who began life as God appearing as m.,

134:1.7 complete his earth career as m. appearing as God.

134:4.2 it is a spiritual relationship between God and m..

134:4.7 a fragment of his spirit to dwell in the heart of m..

134:5.2 and the planetary grand total—m. and mankind.

134:7.3 all the while learning how m. lives, how he thinks,

135:3.4 that the world was ripe for the end of the age of m.

136:1.4 about racial sin and the supposed evil nature of m..

136:1.4 Messiah would remove this curse and restore m.

136:1.4 Others taught that God, in creating m., had put

136:1.4 and that “He repented that he had thus made m..”

136:1.4 to redeem m. from this inherent evil nature.

136:5.5 regularly working in the affairs of m. as he lives on

136:6.3 the normal attitude of the natural m. on the worlds

136:6.4M. shall not live by bread alone but by every

136:8.3 near-doubting, for Jesus was m. as well as God.

136:8.6 now passing through the great test of civilized m.,

136:9.5 final rulings in this combined life of living as a m. in

136:9.6 one objective, the further revelation of God to m.,

137:8.9 the spirit of God teaches and leads the soul of m.,

137:8.12 the establishment of the kingdom in the soul of m.

140:5.2 As the Son of God he loves m. with a fatherly

140:5.3 —that they could begin to look upon m. as God

140:5.11 It is rather an attitude of m. co-operating with God—

140:5.12 Jesus referred more to that faith which m. should

140:5.12 that faith which man should have in his fellow m.;

140:5.12 always looks for the best in m.; that is the attitude

140:7.5 his mission on earth: 1. To reveal the Father to m..

140:8.10 Nevertheless, he did show m. the best way of living,

140:8.20 Jesus only advised m. to humble himself that he

140:8.20 humble himself that he might become truly exalted;

140:8.28 pearl of great price, in order to possess which a m.

140:8.32 The Master came to create in m. a new spirit,

140:10.8 Jesus taught morality, not from the nature of m.,

140:10.8 but from the relation of m. to God.

141:4.4 The Master taught them much about the whole m.

142:3.22 And it is this supreme law of love for God and for m.

142:3.22 declare to you as constituting the whole duty of m..”

142:4.2 Father and fashioned by the artistic hands of m.,

142:4.2 this duty of m. is expressed in two great privileges:

142:7.4 when m. understands religion as the teaching of

142:7.5 to the relationship existing between God and m..

142:7.13 these features of family life to the relations of m.,

142:7.15 the flesh had enabled him fully to comprehend m..

142:7.15 Jesus was the perfection of m.; he had attained just

142:7.15 Jesus revealed a God of perfection to m. and

143:7.4 Prayer is designed to make m. less thinking but more

144:2.5 This judge feared not God nor had respect for m..

144:2.5 ‘Though I fear not God nor have regard for m., yet

145:2.9 after m. discerns this spiritual freedom, wills that his

145:3.4M. is the son of God, not a child of the devil.”

146:2.2 The persistent regard for iniquity in the heart of m.

146:2.2 the spirit circuits of communication between m. and

146:2.3 If m. will not listen to the Gods as they speak to

146:2.4 the human end of the channel of the God-m.

146:2.4 When m. hears God’s spirit speak within the

146:2.8 does not change the divine attitude toward m., but it

146:2.17 The spirit of the Father speaks best to m. when the

146:3.6 the love of the Father, and as it dominates m.,

147:6.4 Sabbath was made for m. and not m. for the

148:4.6 M. is indeed subject to evil, but he is in no sense

148:4.6 unless he has knowingly and deliberately chosen the

148:4.8 none of it detracts from the fact that m. is the son

148:4.8 inherent presence of potential evil mean that m. is

148:4.8 he must in some manner seek for legal adoption by

148:4.8 ignorance of the origin, nature, and destiny of m..

148:4.9 “The Greeks and others have taught you that m. is

148:4.9 I have come to show that m., by entrance into the

148:5.2 evil alone is sufficient test for the ascension of m.

148:5.3 M. brings down upon himself unnecessary affliction

148:5.3 M. should not blame God for those afflictions which

148:5.3 the natural result of the life which he chooses to live;

148:5.3 neither should m. complain of those experiences

148:5.3 Intelligent application would enable m. to overcome

148:5.4 the responsibility for everything which ignorant m.

148:6.4 Anyway, m. seems predestined to trouble, and

148:6.5 learn from the history of God’s dealings with m.

148:6.6 And since m. is so weak, what chance has he for

148:6.8 God for help, pleading the fact that ‘m., born of w.,

148:6.9 Failure to receive help from m. drives Job to God.

148:6.11 M. suffers, first, from the accidents of time and the

148:6.11 Next, he suffers the inexorable consequences of

148:6.11 finally, m. reaps the harvest of his own iniquitous

148:6.11 M. can, and will, do much to lessen his temporal

148:6.11 delivered from the superstition that God afflicts m.

149:2.1 Jesus knew what was in the heart of m., and had

149:2.14 the more m. comes to know this God-m., the more

149:2.14 the more he will love and follow after him.

149:4.2 and that m. ‘tears himself in his anger’?

149:5.2 depends upon the willingness of m. to be led by

149:5.2 ‘The spirit of m. is the candle of the Lord,

149:6.2 only through fear that m. could learn reverence.

149:6.2 in the Father-son relationship of God and m. so

149:6.3 When m. recognizes only the works of God, he is

149:6.3 he is led increasingly to love such a good and perfect

149:6.3 but when m. begins to understand and experience

149:6.3 it is just this changing of the relation of m. to God

149:6.5 The power of God engenders fear in the heart of m.

149:6.7 commandments, for that is the whole duty of m..’

149:6.9 M. may be a worm of the dust by nature and

149:6.9 but when he becomes indwelt by my Father’s spirit,

149:6.9 spirit, that m. becomes divine in his destiny.

150:4.2 proclaim the saving truth that m. is a son of God.

152:6.3 the exclusive appeal to the intellect of m. is empty

152:6.4 soul, where there resides that spiritual nature of m.

153:2.11 Father, but the Father’s spirit does live within m..

153:2.12 this united nature of God and m. shall live forever.

153:3.5 enters into the mouth that spiritually defiles the m.,

153:3.5 mind through the eyes and ears, that defiles the m.

153:3.5  M. is only defiled by that evil which may originate

155:5.6 physical senses and superstitious fears of natural m.,

155:5.9 the distracted and distraught soul of m. may flee

155:5.10 the supreme adventure of all human existence—m.

156:5.4 When m. had a strong urge to do something, good

156:5.4 he was in the habit of accounting for these unusual

156:5.17 of the soul is your faith in truth and your love for m.,

159:3.2 Jesus taught: Always respect the personality of m..

159:5.7 suggested the thought of the nearness of God to m.

159:5.7 but Jesus made the care of God for m. like the

159:5.7 The worship of God and the service of m. became

160:1.3 if m. becomes so ingenious that he more rapidly

160:1.4 the degree to which m. is willing to surrender the

160:1.5 but only m. can attain the art of living, albeit the

160:1.5 m. is capable of transcending this urge to natural

160:1.5 M. may elect to live upon the high plane of art,

160:1.5 Animals know not the meaning of life; m. not only

160:1.5 he also is conscious of the meaning of meanings—

160:1.5 —he is self-conscious of insight.

160:1.8 It requires the lure of a great ideal to drive m. on in

160:1.12 which equips m. with the assurance that enables

160:1.14 requires that m. shall become regenerated, be born

160:1.14 he shall become the re-created child of the divine

160:1.14 that he shall gain entrance into the brotherhood of

160:2.1 The one distinction between m. and the animal is

160:2.1 that m. can communicate with his fellows by means

160:2.2 M develops personality because he can communicate

160:2.3 enables m., through social associations, to build

160:2.6 Truly, it is not good for m. to be alone.

160:2.7 Likewise, in this same way, m. is enabled to avoid

160:2.8 By intelligent symbols m. is able to quicken and

160:2.9 M. languishes in isolation.

160:2.9 a glimpse of the circle of eternity can inspire m. to

160:2.9 And when m. is thus at his best, he lives most

160:2.9 he lives most unselfishly for the good of others,

160:3.1 has well said, “M. cannot live by bread alone.”

160:3.1 Jesus has taught us that God lives in m.; then how

160:3.1 then how can we induce m. to release these soul-

160:3.5 From such vantage points of high living, m. is able

160:4.9 Gods, the spirit of God becoming the spirit of m..

160:5.1 which he regards as being worthy of the homage and

160:5.5 A religion without this God is an invention of m.,

160:5.7 of sonship with God and brotherhood with m..

161:1.1 Father is not, cannot be, a person as m. conceives

161:1.4 contended that God does communicate with m.,

161:1.7 regarding the ability of God to communicate with m.

161:1.8 association and perfect communication with m.;

161:1.8 understanding communication with God and m.,

161:1.8 since both God and m. comprehended the meaning

161:1.8 God and m. possessed the attributes of personality

161:1.8 it proved conclusively the presence of God in m..

161:3.3 the working of this combined personality of m. and

163:2.8 The forces of the spiritual world will not coerce m.;

163:2.10 M. may not share his supreme loyalty to a spiritual

163:3.2 much which is impossible to m. is not beyond the

167:5.1 There is nothing m. can do to earn this salvation.

167:7.2 As m. progresses in the journey to the Father in

167:7.2 he does traverse a state of being at one time

167:7.3 “The angels never die, as m. does.

167:7.6 Angels are the heavenly guides of the soul of m.

168:1.14 They allowed that the soul of m. might linger about

168:4.5 answer which meets the petition of the spirit of m.

169:1.16 the love of the Father and the neighborliness of m..

169:4.7 the concept of the Father as he is associated with m.

170:2.1 a teaching, Jesus declared, would liberate m. from

170:2.2 The gospel of the kingdom was to set m. free and

170:2.18 the unselfish love of m. which yields the good fruits

170:3.4 is personally experienced by m. just in so far as he

170:3.5 2. M will not truly forgive his fellows unless he loves

170:3.9 manifests as outward and loving service for m.

170:3.10 Jesus also recognized that m. develops his character

170:3.10 that he unfolds his moral nature in loving relations

170:4.5 with improved spiritual living—the next age of m..

170:4.12 The supreme satisfactions of the loving service of m.

174:1.2 the creature and the Creator, between m. and God.

175:1.6 you do once reject this revelation of God to m.,

175:1.7 God—God revealed in m. and m. uplifted to God.

176:2.3 of revealing God to m. and leading m. to God.

176:3.9 How prone is m., when he is confronted with the

178:1.5 you face a double responsibility of duty to m. and

178:1.8 The attitude of unselfish service of m. and worship

178:3.3 as I directed that Lazarus flee from the wrath of m.

178:3.3 I need no defense by the hand of m.; the armies of

180:2.5 bearing the fruits of the spirit: to love m. as he

180:6.1 it will not bring peace on earth until m. is willing to

181:2.26 work of showing how the critical material mind of m

183:1.1 at the time of the final surrender of m. to God

184:3.19 M. sits in judgment on God, but even then he loves

184:4.5 What is this trait of the animal in m. which leads

184:4.5 assault that which he cannot spiritually attain or

184:4.6 Having lived to the full a life of revealing God to m.

184:4.6 a new and unprecedented revelation of m. to God.

186:2.9 show all mortals the kind of human character m. can

186:2.11 matchless life he never failed to reveal God to m..

186:2.11 he made a new and touching revelation of m. to

186:5.2 It was m. and not God who planned and executed

186:5.5 beautiful relations between m. and his Maker

186:5.6 transcendent exhibition of the copartnership of m.

186:5.6 Jesus not only made a revelation of God to m., but

186:5.6 likewise made a new revelation of m. to the Gods

188:4.1 wrath of God and to open the way for sinful m. to

188:4.3 Jesus did not die to ransom m. from the clutch of the

188:5.1 all relations between God and m. upon the family

188:5.1 God is the Father; m. is his son.

188:5.5 his life in devotion to the unselfish service of m..

188:5.7 The cross makes a supreme appeal to the best in m.

188:5.12 If m. cannot otherwise appreciate Jesus and

188:5.12 he can at least comprehend the fellowship of his

192:4.7 —sonship with God and brotherhood with m.

193:0.4 fatherhood of God and truth of the sonship of m..

193:0.4 preaching the love of God and the service of m..

193:1.2 And if m. is your brother, he is even more than your

193:3.2 it is written: ‘It is not good for m. to be alone.

193:5.2 impel souls to believe the truth that m. is a son of

194:0.3 was the fatherhood of God and the sonship of m.,

194:2.1 a gospel which redeemed m. from the superstition

194:2.1 that he was a child of the devil and elevated him to

194:2.1 his Spirit of Truth, who is designed to live in m.

194:2.8 Jesus lived a life that is a revelation of m. submitted

194:2.8 ransom that had been paid in order to purchase m.

194:2.11 Since the bestowal of the Spirit of Truth, m. is

194:2.12 As m. progresses upward in the scale of intelligence

194:3.1 When m. yields the “fruits of the spirit” in his life,

194:3.1 he is simply showing forth the traits which Jesus

194:3.4 a mighty world influence which leads m. upward

194:3.13 religion had revealed only m. seeking for God;

194:3.13 since Pentecost, m. is still searching for God, but

194:3.13 the spectacle of God seeking for m. and sending his

194:3.16 and the Son responded by giving themselves to m.

195:5.3 Religion is the revelation to m. of his divine destiny.

195:6.6 to an age of machines has proved upsetting to m..

195:6.7 and the thoughtless secularism of the m. in the street

195:6.7 the great troubles with modern life is that m. thinks

195:6.8 Materialism reduces m. to a soulless automaton and

195:7.1 How foolish it is for material-minded m. to allow

195:7.2 Science should do for m. materially what religion

195:7.3 If this were merely a material universe and m. only a

195:7.3 such a m. would be wholly unable to recognize

195:7.6 If this were only a material universe, material m.

195:7.8 m. as a human machine would then be devoid of

195:7.8 operation would be wholly unrecognized by m..

195:7.9 M. is a material fact of nature, but his life is a

195:7.10 The sincere effort of m. to become a mechanist

195:7.10 But he cannot do it.

195:7.11 If the universe were only material and m. only a

195:7.12 then m. must be outside of the universe and apart

195:7.13 If m. is only a machine, by what technique does this

195:7.13 by what technique does this m. come to believe that

195:7.15 Art proves that m. is not mechanistic, but it does not

195:7.15 but it does not prove that he is spiritually immortal.

195:7.15 is mortal morontia, the intervening field between m.,

195:7.15 field between m., the material, and m., the spiritual.

195:8.4 Secularism no sooner frees m. from the

195:8.4 Secularism frees m. from ecclesiastical slavery

195:8.5 Twentieth-century secularism tends to affirm m.

195:9.6 Thinking m. has always feared to be held by a

195:9.6 he invariably tries to rationalize, traditionalize,

195:9.7 Only when m. has become sufficiently disillusioned

195:9.7 will he be disposed to turn wholeheartedly to the

195:9.9 spiritual summons, calling to the best there is in m.

195:10.2 a transcendental bestowal of God in the form of m..

195:10.5 or convention that will transform m. and his world

196:1.1 devotion to the Father’s will and the service of m.

196:1.2 and of consecration to the unselfish service of m..

196:1.3 spirit of the Master’s life of unselfish service for m..

196:1.6 so did Jesus ascend from the nature of m. to the

196:2.2 spiritual progression which m. begins on earth and

196:2.9 skeptic; he viewed m. positively, not negatively.

196:3.4 life is the knowledge that m. is educated by fact,

196:3.16 Unless a divine lover lived in m., he could not

196:3.16 Unless an interpreter lived in the mind, m. could

196:3.16 Unless an evaluator dwelt with m., he could not

196:3.20 Every time m. makes a reflective moral choice, he

196:3.20 he immediately experiences a new divine invasion of

196:3.22 M. aspires by worship to be better and thereby

196:3.23 Many of the religious systems of m. come from the

196:3.29 Love is the highest motivation which m. may utilize

196:3.32 This concept of love generates in the soul of m. that

196:3.32 and when he does find them, he is glorified in their

196:3.32 he is consumed with the desire to live them, to do

196:3.35 If m. does not choose to survive, then does the Adj.

man, earlysee also man, primitive

52:1.5 Early evolutionary m. is not a colorful creature.

54:1.10 War is the heritage of early evolutionary m., but on

62:0.0 THE DAWN RACES OF EARLY MAN

64:4.5 making its southernmost march, compelling e. to

66:5.7 It was not enough that e. should try to domesticate

66:5.7 he must learn to protect himself from destruction by

66:5.23 did much to improve the industrial technique of e.

66:5.25 piece of red-hot metal was a terrorizing object to e..

68:4.5 E. was mightily gripped by custom; the savage was

69:2.2 E. had to compete with the whole animal world for

69:2.4 drove the naturally inactive races of e. into avenues

69:5.11 E. (and some later-day ones) tended to squander his

69:6.7 food and so left e. some strength for social culture,

69:9.10 Vanity plus ghost fear led e. to resist all attempts to

70:1.5 E. regarded it a virtue to shed alien blood.

71:5.3 E. is stimulated by competition.

85:1.2 Stones first impressed e. as being out of the ordinary

85:1.2 The shooting star was awesome to e., and he easily

85:1.2 he easily believed that such blazing streaks marked

85:2.2 E. looked upon sprouting grain with dread and awe.

85:4.3 Windstorms with thunder and lightning overawed e..

85:4.3 He was so impressed with elemental disturbances

85:6.2 E. regarded all unusual persons as superhuman,

85:6.2 he so feared such beings as to hold them in reverent

85:6.2 awe; to some degree he literally worshiped them.

86:1.4 E. lived in uncertainty and in constant fear of chance

86:3.2 E. accepted life as a fact, while he regarded death as

86:3.2 while he regarded death as a visitation of some sort.

86:4.3 E. was also much concerned about his breath,

86:4.3 He knew the breath could leave the body, and his

86:4.7 E. entertained no ideas of hell or future punishment.

87:1.3 fear prevented e. from building substantial dwellings.

88:1.1 E. regarded shooting stars and meteors as indicating

89:5.2 E. was a cannibal; he enjoyed human flesh, therefore

89:5.2 therefore he offered it as a food gift to the spirits

90:2.13 E. respected knowledge; he honored and rewarded

90:4.6 E. discovered that heat would relieve pain;

90:4.6 he used sunlight, fresh animal organs, hot clay, and

91:8.1 E. was wont to pray in two diverse situations

91:8.1 When in dire need, he experienced the impulse to

91:8.1 jubilant, he indulged the impulsive expression of joy.

103:6.10 E. did not differentiate between the energy level

man, modernsee also men, modern

62:3.13 M. and the simians did spring from the same tribe

70:2.9 God of battles, m. has been told that God is love.

87:2.1 M. deems it wise to insure against fire; so the savage

87:2.10 M. is not supposed to fear ghosts, but custom is

87:6.14 M. man is guilty of the same procedure.

87:6.15 entirely free from what m. would term promiscuity.

87:6.17 M. no longer attempts openly to coerce the spirits,

87:6.17 he still evinces a disposition to bargain with Deity

87:6.17 And he still swears, knocks on wood, crosses his

87:7.6 M. must find some adequate symbolism for his new

89:10.1 M. must develop new techniques of achieving the

90:3.1 M. man attacks his material problems directly;

90:3.1 he recognizes that matter is responsive to the

91:8.8  M. is perplexed by the thought of talking things over

92:2.3 When m. wonders at the presentation of so much

92:7.13 M. is adequately self-conscious of religion, but his

92:7.14 M. is confronted with the task of making more

103:6.12 And m. would indeed build a worthy and engaging

195:6.10 mistake when they try to call m. to spiritual battle

195:8.4 type of mastery over the hearts and minds of m..

195:10.19 Christianity could do more in helping m. to solve his

196:3.34 challenge to m. is to achieve better communication

man, mortal

0:4.7 m. is very largely an unrealized spiritual potentiality.

0:5.11 The personality of m is neither body, mind, nor spirit

0:8.9 space and to the seven superuniverses enables m. to

1:0.1 one God in the place of many gods—enabled m. to

1:0.5 divine goal which the infinite God has set for m.;

1:0.6 even as I am perfect,” which ever urges m. onward

1:3.3 presence is a “light which no m. can approach;

1:5.5 M. simply cannot see God until he achieves

2:1.10 M. can glimpse the Father’s purposes only now

2:1.11 the Deity of the Father which indwells m. is a part of

2:2.2 beyond the grasp of the circumscribed mind of m..

2:7.4 The false science of materialism would sentence m.

3:4.6 M. cannot possibly know the infinitude of the Father.

3:4.7 the fact that m. is made in the image of God—

3:5.13 Then must m. live face to face with the incessant

3:5.16 M. earns even his status as an ascension candidate

3:5.17 are utter strangers to that saving faith whereby m.

4:2.2 Therefore, nature, as m. understands it, presents

4:2.7  m. persists in viewing the phenomena of nature

4:5.3 But m. is beginning to realize that he lives in a

5:1.1 There is a long, long road ahead of m. before he

5:1.6 If m. is wholeheartedly spiritually motivated,

5:1.6 since he is so certainly and so effectively spiritually

5:1.11 M. may draw near God and may repeatedly

5:1.12 The great God makes direct contact with m. and

5:2.5 difficult for the meagerly spiritualized mind of m. to

5:5.7 M. secures three great satisfactions from religious

5:5.8 1. Intellectually he acquires the satisfactions of a

5:5.9 2. Philosophically man enjoys the substantiation of

5:5.10 3. Spiritually he thrives in the experience of divine

5:6.6 the experiential personality of m. is not observable

6:5.7 to the Son, “Let us make m. in our own image.”

6:6.1 M. perceives mind on the finite, cosmic, material,

7:1.4 just as certainly as m. becomes a spiritized being,

7:1.4 he will attain the spiritual Son, the center and source

7:5.4 The Eternal Son comes not to m. as the divine will,

7:5.4 but the Eternal Son did come to m. on Urantia when

9:2.5 the Third Person of Deity, even m. may know,

9:8.25 the ladder whereby m. climbs from chaos to glory.

10:1.6 these bestowals make it possible for m. actually to

10:3.1 Father said: “Let us make m. in our own image.”

10:3.15 by his exclusive fragments—in m. by the Adjusters.

10:4.6 and m. is limited to the finite level; therefore must

11:4.5 ear heard, neither has it entered into the mind of m.,

11:9.4 Paradise is not Deity; neither is it conscious as m.

12:9.6 M. has a spirit nucleus.

13:1.17 orders of spirit personalities, beings unknown to m.,

13:1.17 helping m. ascend to his divine Paradise destiny.

14:4.10 fact which has no relation to time or space as m.

14:4.13 As m. strives to do the will of God, these beings of

15:12.2 the local universes can decree the survival of m.,

16:7.6 In the day-by-day life of m., virtue is realized by the

16:9.3 If m. fails to survive natural death, the real spiritual

26:11.5 be taken as evidence that m. is indwelt by the spirit

28:5.22 So it is with m.: The Mother Spirit of Salvington

32:2.8 Son enter into the Father’s proposal to create m. in

32:4.7 Thus does he who is invisible to m. manifest his

32:4.10 this is just as true of m. as of the Creator Son who

34:5.3 M. first experiences the ministry of the Spirit in

38:9.1 with the angelic hosts in the work of serving m. on

38:9.9 is perfectly bridged by the serial association of m.,

39:3.3 Even m. may contribute to the evolution of law,

40:5.11 The Gods who ordained that m. should climb to

40:7.4 but this adventure should be the supreme study of m.

42:12.15 And with m., only that mind which freely submits to

44:2.1 M. can hardly hope for more than a meager and

47:3.7 and resurrection, m. gains absolutely nothing aside

48:8.4 the ascending scale of living existence from m. to

48:8.4 From m. to Paradise finaliter embraces all that now

49:1.6 M. is not an evolutionary accident.

49:5.22 sometime after the evolutionary appearance of m..

54:6.9 M. has always possessed the endowment of freewill

56:4.2 the personality of m., being an exclusive and direct

56:4.5 conservator, and Father of all personalities from m.

56:6.3 M. must, through the recognition of truth, the

56:8.1 has a threefold function in the experience of m.:

56:8.1 m.’ only avenue of approach to the transcendental

56:10.9 appeal to the intellectual and spiritual natures of m.

65:6.1 The same sort of a paradox confronts m. when he

70:10.8 make it clear that no divine being ever gave m. such

75:8.1 of material sonship down to the lowly status of m..

85:0.4  m. has worshiped everything on the face of the earth,

85:0.4 He has worshiped about everything imaginable in the

85:0.4 he worshiped every natural phenomenon he could

85:6.3 creates its gods in the image and likeness of m.;

85:6.3 seeks to evolve and transform m. into the image and

88:2.7 A doctrinal fetish will lead m. to betray himself

91:3.7 a mere fiction to the truth of God’s indwelling m.

93:2.1 Machiventa was first observed by m. on that eventful

94:1.7 system of theology ever developed by m..

94:8.8 rather was his teaching designed to picture to m.

94:8.18 the best godless philosophy ever invented by m.;

96:6.4 “Shall m. be more just than God?

97:5.6 these were indeed stirring times when m. heard,

97:7.6 human teachers proclaiming a real God to m..

97:7.9 spiritual concept of God ever to greet the ears of m.

97:7.11 Yahweh has appeared in the mind of m., never to be

98:2.6 was too pantheistic to be a personal Father to m..

99:7.2  m. needs the sustenance of a far-flung cosmic

100:2.6 M. is entitled to the enjoyment of physical pleasures

100:2.6 he is benefited by loyalty to human associations and

101:1.3 The divine spirit makes contact with m., not by

101:3.18 that entitles m. to affirm the personal possession of

101:6.7 Revelation teaches m. that, to start such a

101:6.7 he should begin by the organization of knowledge

101:6.17 Through the appropriation of the faith of Jesus, m.

102:2.5 M. views even his physical environment from the

102:8.7 just such a personal experience: man, m., seeking

103:5.10 M. is neither a helpless slave of the inflexible

103:6.12 M. lacks the concept of morontia mind and

103:6.13 Without the insight of mota, m. cannot discern love,

103:6.15 The highest attainable philosophy of m. must be

103:7.8  m. resorted to his futile gesture of metaphysics,

104:3.2 M. is passing through a great age of expanding

104:3.2 As the cosmic consciousness of m. expands, he

104:3.2 he perceives the interrelatedness of all that he finds

107:4.7 When m. fuses with an actual fragment of the

107:4.7 for the Adjuster is of God and as God to m..

110:1.6 the fusion partners—m. and divine Adjuster.

110:6.18 the fact-value that m. is a son of the eternal God.

111:2.2 The mind of m. is the cosmic loom that carries the

111:5.6 the spiritual finding of the spirit Father by m.,

111:6.1 Many of the temporal troubles of m. grow out of his

111:6.8 It is only natural that m. should be harassed by

111:6.8 feelings of insecurity as he views himself inextricably

111:6.8 he possesses spiritual powers wholly transcendent to

112:2.8 Every true relationship of m. with other persons—

112:3.2 If and when m. has finally rejected survival, when he

112:3.2 when he has been pronounced spiritually insolvent,

113:0.1 have functioned as the spiritual helpers of m. in all

113:4.2 M., subject to Adjuster leading, is also amenable to

113:6.5 the custodial trustee of the survival values of m.’

114:3.1 because m. is so prone to venerate, even to deify,

115:4.4 But the Thought Adjusters indwelling m. are one of

116:2.3 lies somewhat beyond the understanding of m..

116:2.4 whose successive levels are encountered by m. in the

116:3.4 and in m. these divine fragments of God are the

116:4.12 M. appears to be necessary to the function of God

116:4.12 of God the Sevenfold which are related to m..

116:6.8 And this experience is shared alike by all, from m. to

116:7.4 M. is responsive to spirit guidance, even as the grand

117:2.2 To m., existence is equivalent to growth.

117:3.5 M. is more than figuratively made in the image of

117:3.6 M., being a creature, is not exactly like the Supreme

117:3.9 The presence of the Adjusters in m. reveals the

117:4.8 M. and all other finite creatures are created out of

117:4.10 The great challenge that has been given to m. is this:

117:4.11 If m. proceeds upon the Paradise adventure, he is

117:4.11 he is following the motions of time, which flow as

117:4.11 if m. rejects the eternal career, he is moving counter

117:4.11 he is moving counter to the stream of events in the

117:4.11 M. cannot destroy the supreme values of human

117:4.11 but he can very definitely prevent the evolution of

117:4.12 Into the keeping of m. has been given not only the

117:5.11 the soul of m. is created out of the pre-existent

117:6.8 But until such time as m. becomes soul-conscious

117:6.10 The Father’s love can become real to m. only by

117:6.10 only by passing through that man’s personality as he

118:4.1 the metaphysical dilemmas of m. are due to man’s

118:6.4 M. is endowed with free will, the power of choice,

118:8.2 M. is a machine, a living mechanism; his roots are

118:8.2 his roots are truly in the physical world of energy.

118:10.12 rather hard for m. to understand—natural law is so

120:0.8 in this incarnation, not only the nature of m., but

120:2.2 As a m., the lowest type of intelligent creature in

128:1.2 knew full well that he was a man, a m., born of w.

129:4.5 thus he experienced the full life of m., not only as

129:4.6 fullness of the revelation of the eternal God to m.

130:2.8 discrimination and truth choosing that makes m.

130:3.6 regard to his character and his relationship with m..

131:0.1 religions about God and his relations with m..

132:5.18 they are derived from the sweat of oppressed m..

141:6.2 When you have presented to m. the good news

141:6.2 easier persuade him that he is in reality a son of God

144:2.3 If, then, persistence will win favors even from m.,

146:7.2 would it be possible for the advancing spirit of m. to

148:4.6 “By nature, before the rebirth of the spirit, m. is

148:4.6 M. is just beginning his long ascent to the

148:5.3 It is the Father’s will that m. should work toward

149:6.9 the human soul of m. which shall have become

149:6.10 “Humility, indeed, becomes m. who receives all

149:6.11 are so essential to the entrance of m. into the spirit

156:5.1 “Likewise,” said he, “m., while he has his roots of

163:6.7 “You have entered upon this work of teaching m.

167:7.2 state of the angels, but m. never becomes an angel.

167:7.5 spiritual welfare and with the divine progress of m..

169:4.10 as such a revelation might be comprehensible to m..

171:8.15 journey to Jerusalem in the likeness of the flesh of m.

176:4.7 natural death, which so suddenly precipitates m. into

177:4.11 every m. knows full well how love, even when

180:5.8 the spirit of the Father that indwells the soul of m..

180:6.8 M. cannot see the spirit Father; therefore have I

181:2.10 your life, Simon, to showing how acceptably m.

181:2.19 angels how cheerfully and courageously m. can,

182:3.11 and in the full assurance of his invincibility as a m.

184:2.8 such a glance of commingled pity and love as m.

186:5.4 The gospel of the good news that m. may, by faith,

186:5.4 become spirit-conscious that he is a son of God,

186:5.6 The Father loved m. on earth just as much before the

188:4.1 death on the cross to atone for the racial guilt of m.

188:4.3 M. was never the property of the archdeceivers.

194:3.12 Pentecost endowed m. with the power to forgive

194:4.6 not from the recognition of the brotherhood of m..

195:6.10 but Jesus in his gospel introduced m. to the very

195:7.7 The partially evolved mental mechanism of m. is

195:9.7 even the greatest spiritual treasure ever offered m..

195:10.2 In Jesus the universe produced a m. in whom the

195:10.21 the greatest truths m can ever hear—the living gospel

man, primitivesee also man, early

4:5.1 been altered by the fact that p. was a mythmaker.

5:4.2 With p., even polytheism is a relative unification of

44:1.13 transition from the musical monotony of p. to the

49:2.17 on Urantia there was a long age during which p.

50:5.4 The prehuman creatures and the dawn races of p. are

51:0.1 During the dispensation of a Planetary Prince, p.

52:1.0 1. PRIMITIVE MAN

52:1.1 level—when he can choose to worship the Creator—

52:1.2 to appear about the time that p. is developing a

52:1.4 this era of p. is a long, dark, and bloody chapter.

52:1.4 p. represent a splendid, even a heroic, chapter in

52:1.7 Nevertheless, the early or biologic religion of p. is

52:3.1 p. has ascended as far as possible in the biologic

52:3.8 P. is for the most part carnivorous; the Material Sons

55:0.1 From the early times of p., such an inhabited

55:3.1 times of p. during the pre-Planetary Prince age.

61:6.0 6. PRIMITIVE MAN IN THE ICE AGE

61:6.1 event of this glacial period was the evolution of p..

62:2.3 numerous instincts which later characterized p.,

63:4.1 P.—the Andonites—had black eyes and a swarthy

63:4.2 P. smiled occasionally, but he never indulged in

63:6.9 This was, indeed, the golden age of p..

64:1.1 P. made his evolutionary appearance on earth a

64:1.1 million years ago, and he had a vigorous experience.

64:1.1 He instinctively sought to escape the danger of

64:1.1 But he could not migrate eastward because of the

64:1.1 neither could he go south nor west because of the

64:1.1 as he went north, he encountered the advancing ice.

64:4.6 The climate was cool and moist, and p. again thrived

65:2.16 this appearance of p. on earth during the ice age was

66:0.1 eternal survival, has developed in the mind of p..

68:1.1  p. was not naturally overflowing with the spirit of

68:2.5 P. only thought when he was hungry; food saving

68:4.3 Ghost fear drove p. to envision the supernatural

68:4.5 the inertia of p. constitutes the biologic safety brake

69:2.3 P. was not slow to recognize the advantages of

69:2.4 P. disliked hard work, and he would not hurry unless

69:2.7 But p. was a natural-born gambler; he always

69:2.7 he always wanted to get something for nothing,

69:6.4 P. feared fire and always sought to keep it in good

69:8.1 P. never hesitated to enslave his fellows.

69:9.1 p. did not adhere to the doctrines of communism.

69:9.4 P. also wanted to save up property as a nucleus for

70:1.22 Thus did warfare gradually evolve from the p. hunt

70:10.3 P. assigned all phenomena to a person.

70:10.10 P. did not hold life very dear; suicide over trifles

70:11.14 But p. did not so much resent what would now be

81:2.8 fire was of little value in this regard to p..

81:2.8 He refused to recognize natural causes as

81:6.14 p. had civilization thrust upon him by his superior

82:4.4 P. was not jealous of his wife; he was just

83:4.2 P. had no records; therefore must the marriage

83:4.9 p. to seek insurance protection against marriage

84:1.1 Marriage was not needed by p., who indulged his

84:1.3 P. comprehended no connection between sex

84:3.6 P. shunned the soil; it was altogether too peaceful,

85:0.4 P. feared all manifestations of power; he worshiped

85:2.1 P. believed that intoxication rendered one divine.

85:3.1 P. had a peculiar and fellow feeling for the higher

85:3.1 His ancestors had lived with the higher animals and

86:1.1 P. was a food hunter.

86:1.4 P. alternated between two potent interests:

86:2.2 P. constantly asked, “Who is tormenting me?”

86:2.2 Not finding a material source for his miseries, he

86:2.6 P. never regarded anything as accidental; always was

86:2.6 To p. the domain of fate, the function of luck, was

86:6.4 P. slowly evolved religion out of his innate

86:6.6 at last the mind of p. was occupied with thoughts

87:5.1 P. viewed the spirits and ghosts as having almost

87:5.6 Envy is a deep-seated human trait; therefore did p.

87:6.16 And so p. early developed a decided austerity in his

88:1.1 P. always wanted to make anything extraordinary

88:1.6 four was the lucky number of p. and was derived

88:1.7 P. did not make an undue fetish out of sex;

88:1.9 P. could not distinguish between genius and insanity;

88:4.5 But p. had to experiment or perish.

88:5.5 P. believed that names must be treated with respect

89:0.1 P. regarded himself as being in debt to the spirits,

89:0.2 P. believed that something special must be done to

89:1.7 p. except for these far-flung and multifarious taboos,

89:4.1 P. gauged the value of his sacrifice by the pain

89:4.6 p was face to face with such a host of creditor deities

89:4.8 Animal sacrifice meant much more to p. than it

90:0.2 In the advancing concepts of p. the spirit world was

90:2.4 That which was serious business to p. has survived

90:2.13 P. regarded the shaman as a necessary evil;

90:2.13 he feared the shaman but did not love him.

90:3.1 P. likewise desired to modify and even to control

90:3.1 he logically directed his efforts to winning the favor

90:3.2 The ceremonies of the cult were p.’ attempt to

90:3.2 control the material world in which he found himself.

91:0.1 With the attainment of self-consciousness by p.

91:0.2 P. was enslaved to magic; luck, good and bad,

91:1.2 when p. attempted to gratify his baser emotions or

91:1.2 he was deprived of the consolation of religion and

91:1.2 he was obliged to seek the aid of nonreligious magic

91:8.1 There is a truly spontaneous aspect to prayer, for p.

92:6.1 They are today just where p. was when the

99:5.9 P. made little effort to put his religious convictions

99:5.9 His religion was danced out rather than thought out.

101:9.2 primitive religion of man (or on the religion of p.),

102:5.2 P. had more religious fear than faith,

103:4.2 When p. felt that his communion with God had been

103:4.2 he resorted to sacrifice of some kind in an effort to

103:5.2 P. regards as neighbor only those very close to him,

104:0.1 p., for a long time, could not count beyond three.

118:8.5 biologic evolution makes it impossible for p. to

133:7.6 any animal becomes self-conscious, it becomes a p..

155:6.17 the physical and superstitious emotions of the p..

188:5.11 p. nor with the viewpoint of the later barbarian,

195:9.6 P. lived a life of superstitious bondage to religious

man’s

0:2.1  M. consciousness of moral duty and his spiritual

1:0.4 certain destiny of all m. eternal spiritual progress.

1:1.2 the doing of the Father’s will is m. choicest gift to

1:1.2 consecration of creature will constitutes m. only

1:2.2 God is a transcendent reality, not merely m.

1:6.2 M. inadequate concept of the personality of the

1:6.2 can be improved only by m. spiritual progress in the

1:6.5 all of m. personality endowments must be wholly

1:6.7 M. mind can only perceive the mind phenomena of

1:6.7 If m. personality can experience the universe,

1:6.8 his life of achieving the Father’s will becomes m.

2:0.1 Inasmuch as m. highest possible concept of God

2:2.7 mortal experience with evil and all m. relations

2:5.11 even though love does connote m. highest concept

2:6.3 He is m. all-powerful benefactor.”

2:7.7  M. Adjuster is a fragment of God and seeks for

3:1.4 gift from the Father is m. inseparable companion.

3:4.7 m. nearest and dearest approach to God is by and

3:6.3 M. mind can be truly comprehended only by

4:1.2 opposed in practice, only in m. mistaken concepts.

4:3.4 M. wisdom grows out of the trials and errors of

5:1.11 M. final doom is not sealed until he has lost the

5:1.11 m. eternal destiny assured when Adjuster fusion

5:3.7 M. realization of the reality of the worship

5:4.3 determiner of destiny; he is m. eternal destination.

5:5.1 M. physical environment entails the battle for

5:6.8 the immortal soul and having liberated m. inner

7:5.2 sonship until he is enabled to stand in m. presence

9:2.5 These divine spirits which work for m. uplifting

12:5.5 M. mind is less time-bound than space-bound

12:5.5 though m. mind is rigidly space-bound, the human

12:8.16 In time, m. body is just as real as mind or spirit,

12:9.1 M. true destiny consists in the creation of new goals

14:6.40 central universe is not only m. established destiny,

15:7.5 morontia detention, m. first postmortal residence.

16:4.6 their great contribution to the plan of m. ascension.

16:5.4 The stamp of a Master Spirit is a part of m. material

16:6.10 give objective validity, reality, to m. experience in

16:7.1 M. mentality far transcends that of his animal cousins

16:7.7 M. choosing between good and evil is influenced,

16:7.8 M. moral nature would be impotent without the art

16:9.2 m. supreme undertaking in the physical tabernacle

16:9.4 shown in a purely human manner in m. social life.

16:9.7 M. own personality awareness, self-consciousness, is

19:1.5 knowledge, but at best it can only reveal m. origin;

19:1.6 Even in the study of m biologic evolution on Urantia

25:1.6 And when m. ascending soul stands before the

29:3.7 stationary as are the vital organs of m. physical body;

31:8.4 that m. first serious contact with a Transcendentaler

34:5.5 wholly limited in function and power by m. personal

34:7.6 Notwithstanding this double disaster to m. nature

36:5.13 animals are to a certain extent indispensable to m.

38:2.1 angels share all of m. nonsensuous emotions and

38:3.1 are in no way related to m. progressive career

39:3.3 not necessarily m. transient and conscious desires

39:5.7 to trust himself—the Adjuster—to m. association.

39:5.9 seraphim enhance m. appreciation of the truth that

39:5.9 Seraphim heighten m. taste for the sweetness of

40:5.9 For ages upon ages, before m. ascent to the level of

42:12.1 creative, and purposive qualities of m. mind as the

49:0.1 this is true of every stage of m. progressive ascent

49:5.21 temporal dispensations as they affect m. terrestrial

52:1.1 From the time of m. emergence from the animal level

52:1.6 M. acquirement of ethical judgment, moral will, is

54:3.1 M. ability to choose good or evil is a universe

55:6.9 achievement would amply justify m. creation on the

56:10.2 This represents m. effort to discern God in mind,

56:10.3 —you all too often limit to the study of m. crude

56:10.15 Even truth, beauty, and goodness—m. intellectual

56:10.17 sum total of these three qualities, is m. perception

61:2.6 frog, the only remaining group representative of m.

62:3.13 M. ancestors are descended from the superior strains

64:1.2 Many of m. earliest religious emotions grew out his

65:2.1 The story of m. ascent from seaweed to the lordship

65:2.1 M. primordial ancestors were literally the slime and

65:3.6 In a general way, m. evolutionary destiny is in his

65:6.5 these attained to thirty-six in m. remote ancestors,

66:6.3 any radical attempts at modifying m. mode of life on

66:7.19 because of m. participation in the follies of the

66:8.6 a single act against the choosing of m. own will.

68:1.2 Civilization has become m. insurance against violent

68:1.5 m. many blunders have failed to destroy civilization.

68:2.1 Civilized society is the result of m. early efforts to

68:2.4 society, much of m. sociability is an acquirement.

68:2.5 History is the record of m. agelong food struggle.

68:4.2 the mores were m. first social institution.

68:5.1 M. land technique, or maintenance arts, plus his

68:5.1 And the sum of m. adjustment to the life demands

68:5.8 earlier times it was m. duty to secure the animal food

68:6.2 M. intelligence, by means of the arts and sciences,

69:0.2 Most of m institutions have proved to be laborsaving

69:2.5 The necessity for labor is m. paramount blessing.

69:3.3 has never shown any reluctance to doing m. work

69:5.10 M. first form of trading was woman exchange;

69:5.13 M. technique varies, but his disposition remains

69:7.1 To start with, the entire animal world was m. enemy;

69:7.3 species of animals would submit to m. presence,

69:7.5 M. brutal treatment of woman constitutes one of the

69:8.1 This sort of sex slavery grew directly out of m.

69:9.3 But in early communal society a m. capital was

69:9.4 it was the custom to bury a m. personal belongings

69:9.6 some charge for confiscating a rich m. property,

69:9.11 Sleeping space was one of m. earliest properties.

69:9.12 red man could not comprehend the white m. view.

70:10.4 A m. neighbors were responsible for his conduct;

74:7.20 They taught that “whoso sheds m. blood by man

74:8.4 The belief in m. having been created from clay was

74:8.4 many groups accepted this story of m. clay origin

74:8.6 enlarged and embellished the story of m. creation;

74:8.13 These outlooks on life and m. place in the universe

80:1.1 Some of m. very early maritime commerce was

81:6.17 Language is m. most serviceable thinking tool, but

81:6.22 Science, guided by wisdom, may become m. social

82:0.1 Marriage is m. reactional adjustment to bisexuality,

82:2.5 Primitive marriage did not much curtail m. sex

82:3.1 the ever-present biologic tension of m. unremitting

83:3.1 A love wife, or a white m. wife, they compare to a

83:7.5 M. marriage motives have always far transcended

83:8.1 Marriage which culminates in the home is m. most

83:8.6 Marriage always has been and still is m. supreme

84:3.1 motherhood led w. into marriage, but it was m.

84:3.7 thus leaving the m. hands free for fighting or hunting

84:4.2 woman has always capitalized m. stronger sex urge

84:4.3 But m. distrust and suspicion were not helped by the

84:4.10 yet gained freedom from seclusion under m. control.

84:4.10 m. attempt to protect woman has been a tacit

84:5.1 In self-perpetuation woman is m. equal, but in the

84:5.1 and by m. increasing sense of acquired fairness.

84:5.2 M. sex standards are only tardily improving as a

84:5.4 and all quite regardless of m. conscious attitude.

84:5.7 M. physical abilities became no longer a vital

84:5.8 and sex determination that practically equals m..

84:5.11 Woman is m. equal partner in race reproduction,

84:5.11 Woman cannot thrive on m. rights any more than

84:5.12 If woman aspires literally to enjoy all of m. rights,

84:5.13 never permit emancipated w. to become m. rival in

84:6.8 The family is m. greatest purely human achievement,

84:7.5 more and more voluntary, subject to m. control.

84:8.6 the home—m. supreme evolutionary acquirement

85:0.3 As nature worship developed, m. concepts

86:0.2 M. earliest prereligious fear of the forces of nature

86:2.5 sooner or later destroys m. belief in chance, luck,

86:5.1 The soul was early m. dream double; it was in every

86:6.1 The state is m. reaction to his natural environment,

86:6.3 was m. only religion up to the times of revelation,

87:0.2 this picture of m. abject slavery to ghost-spirit fear.

87:2.3 The funeral service originated in m. effort to induce

87:4.6 M. early philosophy was able to reconcile spirit

87:5.2 worship of the higher spirits as they evolved in m.

87:5.2 Religion represents m. adjustment to his illusions

87:6.2 m. efforts to influence ghost action were confined

87:6.2 M. religion no longer was completely negativistic,

87:6.3 M. first efforts at defense were directed against the

88:1.8 Set with pearls it was m. first necklace.

88:3.4 exaltation and adoration of the common m. ideas

88:3.4 One m. opinion, when taken by itself, is not

89:1.1 Observance of a taboo was m effort to dodge ill luck

89:1.7 Many of the essential factors in m. evolution have

89:5.2 since food was m. greatest need, then food must be

89:8.5 And m. early idea of God was so anthropomorphic

89:8.6 into the game of m. philosophic bargaining with God

89:8.7 traits began to appear in m. worship methods.

90:0.1 in response to m. increasingly complex concept of

90:3.9 a scientific era is destroying m. age-old theories of

90:3.9 gradually obliterating m. fear of ghosts, spirits,

90:5.1 since m. slowly evolving mind conceived that the

91:2.2 prayer and magic arose as a result of m. adjustive

91:2.5 prayer, which always stands for m. communion with

91:2.6 prayer is a phenomenon of m. intercourse with

91:5.1 are m. ideals accordingly elevated from mere human

91:8.11 God answers m. prayer by giving him an increased

92:0.1 in itself, the product of m. superanimal endowments.

92:3.8 Evolutionary religion has been m. most expensive

92:4.1 the religion of revelation be limited by m. capacity of

92:4.3 It is m. reaction to belief in a hypothetical ghost-

92:5.1 are conceived to exist in the likeness of m. image;

92:6.1 study of social evolution of m. worship impulse.

92:7.4 All these religions have arisen as a result of m.

93:3.6 for the purpose of appealing to m. adoration and of

94:0.1 ever preaching Machiventa’s gospel of m. faith

94:2.5 salvation could come only by m. own unaided efforts

94:4.1 so Occidentalized as to be a “white m. religion,”

94:4.10 make Michael’s life bestowal a white m. religion.

94:5.4 his favor upon mankind in response to m. faith.

94:6.3 Lao-tse taught “m. eternal destiny was everlasting

95:2.5 protection against a “m. having his heart taken

95:3.2 High moral concepts can be derived from m. own

96:4.7 necessary to speak of God as being in m. image,

96:4.7 he was vengeful and easily influenced by m. conduct.

96:5.1 In the space of one m. life he led the polyglot horde

98:1.6 The Olympian gods illustrate m. anthropomorphism.

99:4.8 M. greatest spiritual jeopardy consists in partial

99:5.1 The fact of m. gregariousness perforce determines

99:5.5 Jesus sought to restore m. dignity when he declared

100:3.7 M. sole contribution to growth is the mobilization of

100:7.7 how indifferent to m. welfare on earth, Jesus never

101:0.2 Always is religion the inspiration of m. evolving

101:1.5 insight which originates in m. mind-experience.

101:1.5 true religion originate in the domain of m. moral

101:1.5 are revealed in the growth of m. spiritual insight,

101:1.7 revelation make a profound impression upon m.

101:9.3 realities that constitute his highest ethical and moral

101:9.3 his highest interpretation of life’s greatest values

101:9.9 Religion becomes the avenue of m. escape from the

101:10.0 10. RELIGION AS MAN’S LIBERATOR

101:10.5 It is through religious experience that m. concepts of

101:10.7 Religion effectually cures m. sense of idealistic

102:0.1 His hopes of survival are strung on a figment of

102:0.1 Nameless despair is m. only reward for living and

102:0.2 But such is not m. end and eternal destiny;

102:1.1 the explanation of the translation of m. primitive and

102:1.1 There must be perfection hunger in m heart to insure

102:1.1 Childlike trust secures m. entrance into the kingdom

102:1.6 The Adjuster unfailingly arouses in m. soul a true

102:2.8 Religion is evolutionary m. supreme endowment,

102:3.12 the feeling of reality to m. spiritual insight into the

102:3.14 In evolution, religion often leads to m. creating his

102:4.4 M. prespirit progression in the universe consists in

102:4.6 Spiritual experience is the real soul of m. cosmos.

102:6.8 assumption that m. intellectual and philosophic

102:8.3 dependent on the difference in m. comprehension of

103:0.1 All of m. truly religious reactions are sponsored

103:0.1 M. first supermind endowment is that of

103:0.1 to enlarge m. viewpoint of ethics, religion, and

103:3.1 these primitive contributions to m. early religion,

103:3.3 Religion is designed to change m. environment, but

103:5.4 But m. interpretation of these early conflicts between

103:5.7 religion does not belittle m. efforts to progress

103:5.8 It is fatal to m. idealism when he is taught that all of

103:6.3 M. spiritual nature affords him the opportunity of

103:6.6 Always must m. inner spirit depend for its

103:6.6 Likewise must m. outer experience of material

103:6.7 metaphysics is the result of m. unavailing attempt

103:6.7 Metaphysics stands for m. well-meant but futile

103:6.9 Science is m. attempted study of his environment,

103:6.9 religion is m. experience with the cosmos of spirit

103:6.9 philosophy has been developed by m. mind effort to

103:6.9 the breakdown and failure of m. reason substitute for

103:6.13 Revelation is evolutionary m. only hope of bridging

103:6.14 In past ages, most of m. knowledge and

103:7.4 mediation of experiential philosophy is part of m.

103:9.6 Reason, wisdom, and faith are m. highest human

104:2.3 Irrespective of the firmness of m. belief in God as

105:1.6 Ever remember that m. comprehension of the Father

106:0.1 M. terrestrial orientation, his cosmic insight, and his

106:9.3 Time, space, and experience are m. greatest aids to

106:9.3 and yet his most formidable obstacles to complete

107:0.2 the Adjusters are the veritable promise of m. eternal

107:0.2 are the essence of m. perfected finaliter personality,

107:0.3 has descended as the Adjuster to become m. partner

107:0.5 tension that is created by the distance of m. removal

107:0.6 which factualizes the truth that God is m. Father.

107:0.6 The Adjuster is m. infallible cosmic compass,

107:6.2 The Adjuster is m. eternity possibility; man is the

107:7.3 Adjusters lay plans for m. eternal career, they adapt,

108:0.2 become in truth and in fact m. experiential Father.

108:6.2 thwarted in their work by many of m. foolish fears

110:1.2 faithful to the task of fostering m. spiritual welfare.

110:2.6 divine through m. identification of the human mind

110:5.2 M. dream experiences, that disordered parade of the

110:6.17 the full realization of m. sonship with God, but

111:1.8 Adjusters manipulate but never dominate m. mind

111:3.7 In so far as m. evolving morontia soul becomes

111:6.9 Of all the dangers that beset m. mortal nature, pride

111:6.9 M. ability to transcend himself is the one thing that

112:2.14 —the secret of the self-consciousness of m. spiritual

112:5.2 M. personality is eternal but with regard to

112:5.2 The cycle is foreordained, but m. participation

112:5.5 that constitutes m. greatest opportunity and his

113:4.2 The Adjuster is the essence of m. eternal nature;

113:4.2 the seraphim is the teacher of m. evolving nature—

114:6.15 They ever seek to uplift m. recreational diversions

115:1.2 but the Father is m. highest concept of God;

115:3.4 It is only m. distance from infinity that causes this

115:3.4 Though m. spiritual nature reaches up in the

115:3.4 m. intellectual comprehension capacity is

116:7.6 M. urge for Paradise perfection, his striving for

117:3.6 but m. evolution does in some ways resemble the

117:3.10 M. immortal soul evolves its own eternal destiny by

117:6.10 only by passing through that m. personality as he

117:6.16 It is not only m. own limitations which prevent him

117:6.18 M. sometime attainment of the Supreme is

117:7.6 Adjusters that are veritable predictions of m. future

118:1.1 It is helpful to m. cosmic orientation to attain all

118:4.1 and the metaphysical dilemmas of man are due to m.

118:4.7 But this in no manner invalidates m. concept of them

118:8.2 his roots are truly in the physical world of energy.

118:8.5 As m. mind successfully overstrides increasingly

118:8.11 M. great universe adventure consists in the transit of

118:10.13 M.  augmenting vision—his increased understanding

118:10.13 his enlarging capacity for the comprehension of the

118:10.14 2. M. increasing control—the gradual accumulation

118:10.15 3. M. universe integration—the increase of human

120:2.5 liberation and inspiration of m. spiritual nature.

121:4.3 M. soul achieved liberty by living in harmony with

121:5.12 The popularity of the mysteries reveals m. quest for

121:7.5 had spoken of a “new spirit to live in m. soul,”

126:2.3 It remained true that Jesus “sat at no m. feet.”

127:2.12 nothing supernatural had happened in this m. career

130:1.2 Jesus perceived that this young m. life had been

130:2.4 How much more of value is this m. soul

130:4.11 which must of necessity fall across m. ascending

130:8.2 then will God deliver that m. soul from darkness,

131:2.8 God will bring every m. work to judgment with

131:3.2 Faith is m. true wealth; it is the endowment of

131:4.3 Eternal Witness to vice and virtue dwells within m.

131:4.4 We worship him because he is m. faithful and

131:4.8 M. friends of the flesh cannot survive death; virtue

131:4.8 virtue alone walks by m. side as he journeys ever

131:6.2 Self is m. invincible foe, and self is manifested as

131:6.2 manifested as m. four greatest passions: anger,

131:6.2  M. greatest victory is the conquest of himself.

131:9.3 Heaven deals with m. soul in accordance with its

131:10.4 The spirit of the true God is in m. heart.

132:2.8 proof of the existence and reality of m. moral will,

132:3.5 But truth can never become m. possession without

132:3.5 This is true because m. thoughts, wisdom, ethics,

132:3.10 Faith fosters and maintains m. soul in the midst

132:5.14 in response to the rich m. request for more detailed

133:2.1 not so much what he said that touched this m. heart

133:2.2 wife and their children are the measure of that m.

133:3.9 since the young m. father will be awaiting us, we

133:6.2 the olden Hebrew proverb: “A m. gift makes room

134:6.7 War is not m. great and terrible disease; war is a

136:6.10 the gratification of m. purely physical appetites and

136:6.10 M. natural endowment of talent and ability should

139:12.11 Jesus did everything possible, consistent with m.

140:5.2 he loves man with a fatherly love—he is m. Creator,

140:8.9 concerned only with the principles of m. inner

140:8.17 declaring that “a m. happiness consists not in the

140:8.20 the voluntary conformity of m. will to God’s will.

140:8.30 Jesus did not teach his apostles that religion is m.

141:7.10 Jesus was a teacher of m spirit, but through the mind

142:0.2 “Fear is m. chief enslaver and pride his great

142:7.2 heart of God and into the very depths of m. soul.

142:7.4 not the best way to illustrate m. relation to God;

143:2.3 Self-mastery is the measure of m. moral nature

143:7.2 organized religion is m. attempt to socialize the

146:2.4 fact that God simultaneously hears that m. prayer.

146:2.8 change m. attitude toward the changeless Father.

146:2.18 Jesus tell his apostles about m. communion with God

146:3.1 Religion is a revelation to m. soul dealing with

148:4.7 through sin, to m. present deplorable estate.

148:6.7 commune with a divine Being who knows m.

148:6.11 But m. miseries are not a personal visitation of

148:9.2 this m. affliction had been brought upon him by

149:2.10 Jesus boldly proclaimed m. spiritual freedom and

149:4.2 mind, and handicaps the spirit teacher of m. soul.

149:5.3 Much of m. sorrow is born of the disappointment

149:5.3 All too many of m. troubles take origin in the fear

150:4.3 Labor earnestly to save the whole family lest a m.

153:2.4 have rather proclaimed new liberty for m. soul.

154:6.9 Jesus had warned his apostles that a m. foes may be

155:3.5 the teaching that true religion was m heartfelt loyalty

155:5.9 authority presents the easy way out for m. urge to

159:2.2 in this case Jesus was referring to m. personal

159:3.2 M. mind is not to be crushed by the mere weight

160:2.3 m. ability to communicate these possessions to

160:3.1 lures which will act as a stimulus to call forth m.

160:3.5 the very best that is resident in m. higher nature.

160:5.1 I have regarded religion as m. experience of reacting

161:1.7 and the possibility of m. communicating with God.

161:1.9 4. That personality represents m. highest concept of

161:1.9 God also represents m. highest concept of divine

161:1.9 infinitely and eternally transcending m. concept of

163:4.8 7. Teach that m. whole duty is summed up in this

163:4.8 This they were to teach as m. whole duty in place of

164:3.2 pondering the possible cause of this m. blindness,

164:4.10 “You may talk about being this m. disciple, but

165:4.1 a m. life consists not in the abundance of the

165:6.2 Jesus answered: “In the time of testing, a m. soul

166:4.11 the Father is limited by m. capacity for receiving

166:4.11 Father is limited by m. faith and by his willingness

167:6.6 overmuch embellishment with m. elaborate art.

167:7.6 much concerned with the means whereby m. spirit is

169:3.2 named Lazarus, who lay at this rich m. gate,

169:3.2 with the crumbs which fell from the rich m. table;

170:1.13 Jesus taught the kingdom as embracing m. personal

170:2.7 M. mortal sojourn on earth acquired new meanings

170:4.7 By this process of gradually changing m. will and

170:4.10 The will as the determining factor in m. experience.

170:5.9 and the concept of m. divine fellowship with God,

170:5.19 Jesus had blended m. highest moral ideas and

170:5.19 m. most sublime hope for the future—eternal life.

171:4.2 nor in the frailties of m. defense against the trials

174:1.4 This capacity to understand m. nature and forgive

179:5.4 Jesus rather sought to set m. reborn soul free upon

179:5.6 its symbolism any of m. puerile misinterpretations

180:6.1 I have even warned you that a m. foes may be

184:2.4 and said, “Are you not also one of this m. disciples?”

184:2.6 “I am not this m. follower; I do not even know him;

184:2.7 said: “Surely you are one of this m. disciples.

184:3.15 Behold, have you all heard this m. blasphemy.

185:5.6 the life of a murderer in preference to this m. whose

186:5.2 All of this was m. doing, not God’s.

188:5.13 know that the death on the cross was not to effect m

188:5.13 stimulate m. realization of the Father’s eternal love

194:2.1 an effective solvent for m. spiritual difficulties in

194:2.1 prove to be an effective solvent for m. ever-new

195:0.17 4. Jesus of Nazareth was given to m. hungry soul.

195:1.1 presaged m. social, political, and spiritual liberty.

195:4.2 be able to intercede in m. behalf before the Gods.

195:5.1 in all of m. efforts to stabilize society and facilitate

195:5.3 must forever be distinguished from m. other high

195:5.4 1.M. logical attitude toward things of material reality

195:5.5 2. M. aesthetic appreciation of beauty contrasted

195:5.6 3. M. ethical recognition of social obligations and

195:5.7 4. Even m. sense of human morality is not religious.

195:5.11 In confusion over m. origin, do not lose sight of his

195:6.4 realism is only a passing episode in m. life on earth.

195:6.5 religion a qualitative experience, as regards m. life

195:6.9 Jesus giving his life as a contribution to m. inner

195:7.7 M. conceit often outruns his reason and eludes his

195:7.10 represents the tragic phenomenon of that m. futile

195:9.8 faith will ever keep the hope-door of m. soul open

196:3.21 M. contact with the highest objective reality, God,

196:3.23 may indeed originate false gods—gods in m. image—

196:3.24 God is not the mere invention of m. idealism;

196:3.24 The truth, beauty, and goodness of m. world are

196:3.28 Religion is m. supreme experience in the mortal

196:3.30 Art results from m. attempt to escape from the

196:3.30 Science is m. effort to solve the apparent riddles of

196:3.30 Philosophy is m. attempt at the unification of human

196:3.30 Religion is m. supreme gesture,his magnificent reach

196:3.30 his determination to find God and to be like him.

196:3.31 M. forward spiritual urge is not a psychic illusion.

196:3.31 All of m. universe romancing may not be fact, but

196:3.34 M. greatest adventure in the flesh consists in the

mana

91:0.5 Prereligious praying was part of the m. practices of

91:0.5 Africa have only recently emerged from the m. level

103:3.2 natural wonders and mysteries, the impersonal m..

103:3.5 Man evolved through the superstitions of m., magic,

manage

23:2.12 Paradise Rulers lack either interest or ability to