"A glorified consciousness"

Plato saw more than the average person sees when he made the terse statement, "What thou seest, that thou beest." One may object to the assertion that what he is seeing—that is to say, what he is accepting as real—determines his character; and perhaps he would much rather think that his difficulties arise from something entirely outside his thinking, from so-called heredity or from other conditions over which, according to popular belief, he is supposed to have no control.

When it first becomes apparent that thought is the source of all activity, health, circumstance, environment, in fact, of every condition, it is almost startling to the so-called human mind; but once this fact is admitted, it is seen to be of paramount importance for each one to determine what quality of thoughts he is entertaining.

The Undivided Garment
March 30, 1929

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