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The Book of Divine Acts is the magnum opus of Memgowa, the famed Zeümi sage and philosopher. Though not as commonly read or copied as his Celestial Aphorisms, most scholars consider it a vastly superior work.[1]

ExcerptsEdit

“If all human events possess purpose, then all human deeds possess purpose. And yet when men vie with men, the purpose of no man comes to fruition: the result always falls somewhere in between. The purpose of deeds, then, cannot derive from the purposes of men, because all men vie with all men. This means the deeds of men must be willed by something other than men. From this it follows that we are all slaves. Who then is our Master?”[2]

“The vulgar think the God by analogy to man and so worship Him in the form of the Gods. The learned think the God by analogy to principles and so worshp Him in the form of Love or Truth. But the wise think the God not at all. They know that thought, which is finite, can only do violence to the God, who is infinite.”[3]

“In life, your soul is but the extension of your body, which reaches inwards until it finds its centre in spirit. In death, your body is but the extension of your soul, which reaches outward until it finds its circumference in flesh. In both instances, all things appear the same. Thus are the dead and the living confused.”[4]

ReferencesEdit

  1. Encyclopedic Glossary, ‘Book of Divine Acts, The’
  2. The Warrior-Prophet, Chapter 11
  3. The Warrior-Prophet, Chapter 20
  4. The White-Luck Warrior, Chapter 15

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