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The Kolbrin Bible: Giving Birth to your Soul

YOWUSA.COM, 02-October-04
Steve Russell

The Kolbrin Bible (kolbrin.com)All good religions have their doctrines concerning the afterlife and The Kolbrin Bible is no exception.  Whilst the Bible and many western religions teach of a physical resurrection, The Kolbrin is more akin to eastern beliefs and enlightens us to the nature of our immortal soul.  The Kolbrin specifically defines the hierarchical nature of the soul and spirit, the manifestations of the aura, and explains what we can do to awaken our own soul in this lifetime.  Most importantly, it describes the true nature of the afterlife and what will happen to our soul after the final judgment.

Origins of the Afterlife

Our ancestors fought hard to survive and their life expectancy was extremely low.  The majority often died from a food hunt gone wrong, sickness, or as a result of inter-tribal wars as each tribe struggled to sustain their own place within a growing society.  The curiosity surrounding the concept of life after death as well as the existence of a soul can be traced back to such times when the first self-reflecting intelligent humans encountered death.  Comparing the nature of a dead body with the apparent lifelessness of the sleeping body would have caused great confusion amongst the earliest of primitive humans.  The dreamy nature of sleep would have also been contemplated as their archaic cognitive processes attempted to piece together the mysteries of sleep and death.

native huntersIt was eventually noticed that during sleep, the dream world seemed as real as being awake, and that it was even possible to wake up and remember the journeys of the night in great detail.  However, even though the body had the same appearance at death, the person would not wake up to tell the amazing stories of their journey.  It is through such observations that early humans eventually derived the notion of a soul which experienced the dream world and lived on after death.

Whilst many people might be happy to dismiss the whole idea of the existence of the soul simply because the inventive logic came from early humans, it is interesting to note that modern science has been unable to disprove such beliefs, and in fact has even started to give weight to such claims.  The lives of our ancestors revolved completely around spiritual beliefs and they relied heavily on their gods to help them with every aspect of their lives, right down to their very survival. 

When compared with our ancestors, our modern lives are somewhat protected from the true reality and nature of death.  Our family sizes are much smaller than that of our ancestral tribes and therefore we do not experience great frequencies of death.  We are also living longer than our ancestors and therefore do not generally experience the deaths of our relatives until we are at a more mature age.  This means we are usually capable of processing the events in the ways we have been taught by our society. 

At the expense of spiritual growth and intimacy with the nature of death, the quality of our modern lifestyle today has improved tremendously.  We now spend our days working and living amongst the structural strength and dependability of steel and concrete, instead of amongst the dangers and unpredictability of the vast savannas and wild jungles.  We pay with cash or credit at our convenience stores for food gathered from shelves, instead of risking our very lives in a dangerous hunt for a single nights' meal for the family. 

Since our societies are so sheltered from death and the entire experience that is associated with it, is the general layperson, uneducated in the worlds religions, really in a suitable position to judge the ancient religious beliefs or even capable of choosing a religion?  Most people are generally born into a religion and either choose to adopt that particular faith as a matter of convenience or because through their experience with it, find it fulfilling enough to search no further.  Some people grow frustrated with the beliefs imposed by their religious parents and abandon religion altogether.  Few are given the unique opportunity by their parents to decide which religion, if any, is best for them when they reach the age to make an educated decision for themselves.

The Vatican and Religious Research

The wisest of decisions can only be made when a substantial amount of relevant knowledge has been obtained and understood.  It is irresponsible to make imperative decisions based on ignorance, convenience or frustration.  Many western organized religions will argue against such reasoning because it threatens their very existence.  The best place to start getting educated on religion is obviously the internet.  The Vatican has gone so far as to liken the experience of researching religion on the internet as "near-narcotic" and has even recommended that the United Nations should get involved to stop such religious education.

Reuters, 28 February, 2002
Vatican Warns of Dangers of Cyberspace Faith

"Some visitors to religious Web sites may be on a sort of shopping spree, picking and choosing elements of customized religious packages to suit their personal tastes," one of the documents said.

Describing the giddy range of experiences offered online, it compared the Internet to a mind-altering substance with "near-narcotic effects." Priests should seek to untangle people from virtual communities to real belonging, it advised.

The United Nations, the document recommended, should act as a watchdog to protect the dignity of online readers.

Western religions generally expect people to adopt the beliefs of the church on a simple matter of "faith."  Perhaps they are concerned that the people who are doing their own research will find other, better alternatives which in turn will cause an overall loss of power for the churches.  Perhaps they are also concerned that people may even discover the true history of religion and realize the hereditary nature of them all, and therein find the true nature and source of our spirituality.

In stark contrast to these organized western traditions are the eastern beliefs such as, for example, Hinduism.  This religion does not condemn other religions as wrong or deceiving and they instead believe that they are all paths up the same mountain leading to the same God.  Hindus are taught to study other religions in order to develop their own understanding and beliefs.  They have no concept of the evil forces that oppose God as it is known in western religions.  Instead they see evil as ignorance, which they equate to the soul not being reflected well in the mind, and this can be overcome through seeking wisdom and meditative introspection.

These two polarized examples between eastern and western belief systems highlight the diversity of approaches towards religious understanding available throughout the world.  While there are many differences, there are also many similarities, and it is through the knowledge of these similarities that coherent wisdom can be obtained of the fundamental religious truths.  For the individual religious person, the most fundamental truths which need to be understood are those of death and the nature of the soul.

Biblical Confusion

Early Christian thoughts were influenced by both Greek and Hebraic traditions, and to this day it has resulted in continued confusion when it comes to understanding the nature of the soul.  The Greek traditions teach of the soul belonging to a spiritual realm quite distinct from that of the tainted physical body which it temporarily inhabits.  Whereas Hebraic traditions believe in a unity where there is no contrast between body and soul.  While the Greeks believed in the eternal soul, the Hebrews believed in a resurrection.

The concept of the immortal soul as taught by the Greeks is limited to only a few references within the Bible.  Where it is used, the confusion with Hebraic beliefs of the body's physical resurrection is obvious.

1 Corinthians, 15:52

For the trumpet will sound, the dead will be raised imperishable, and we will be changed.

The Bible states that as part of our resurrection we will be given a new imperishable body.  This body is still believed to be of a similar physical nature to our current body, yet somehow better enough to survive the wear and tear of eternity.  However, there is no direct mention of a soul in this sentence.  The passage then immediately continues on with statements indirectly referring to souls, but taken out of context in a confusing attempt to justify the doctrines of resurrection.

1 Corinthians, 15:53-54

For the perishable must clothe itself with the imperishable, and the mortal with immortality.  When the perishable has been clothed with the imperishable, and the mortal with immortality, then the saying that is written will come true: "Death has been swallowed up in victory."

Assuming that we do get resurrected and are given a new imperishable body to clothe ourselves, what is actually contained within this immortal body?  According to the Bible it is something mortal and perishable.  Are they implying that our old decaying skeleton will remain under this fancy new suit?  No, what this statement is actually saying is that our mortal and perishable physical body is encompassed with an imperishable and immortal soul.  This is what The Kolbrin teaches and will be examined further shortly.

It seems that whenever the compilers of the Bible were given the information pertaining to the immortality of the soul, they intentionally found ways of disregarding it or twisting it around to suit their incessant focus on the physical resurrection of the body.  Like the handling of the Greek information, the Biblical influences from another religion called Zoroastrianism were not spared from such creative editing techniques.

It can be argued that both the Old and New Testaments of the Bible have significant concepts within them that were heavily influenced by Zoroastrianism.  The fundamental basis of Zoroastrianism lies in the familiar philosophies of the soul ascending to heaven upon death where it is judged on its deeds in this world and ideally spends the rest of eternity in paradise.  The lesser component of this religion is its doctrine of a future resurrection in a time similar to those foretold in the Biblical revelations.  I am not implying that resurrection is a lesser belief in terms of quality, but rather the quantity of its focus in this religion.  Once again, the compilers of the Bible decided to ignore the most fundamental concept of this religion, and adopt the resurrection focus.

There are many in the western world that have only known the Biblical teachings, and may not be aware of the nature of the soul as defined by the rest of the world's religions.  The creed of The Kolbrin focuses squarely on the soul and provides excellent information into what souls are, their purpose, and their ultimate destiny.

Nature of the Soul

The Kolbrin defines the soul as part of a multilevel spiritual structure and the metaphoric description commonly used is that of a droplet of water from a large ocean.

The Kolbrin, P375

My friends, I am asked, "What is the soulseed and whence does it come?"  Above all is The Supreme Spirit surrounded by the soulsea, below which is spirit and lower still matter.  The soulseed is a drop from the soulsea which has been separated out and become encased in a shell of spirit.  What flesh is to the soulspirit so is spirit to the soulseed.


When not incarnated with a body, souls are swept along with the tides of this ocean of souls, destined to be drawn back to the source where it can rejoice in completeness.

The Kolbrin, P79

"I am drawn, by the law of spiritual gravitation, towards union with the Universal Soul and can no more escape return there than the mortal elements of man can escape their return to dust."

78 "Before time I was an unconscious spirit potential united with the Supreme All.  Ever since time began I was in the slumbering sea of spirit, waiting to be drawn forth into separate mortal incarnation. 

The multilevel concept of clothing the soul is somewhat similar to the teachings within the great Jewish mysticism classic, The Zohar. 

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