I had a thought that came to me as I was raking leaves today. In reading the books, I see that Russia is a main theme and often stated where much of the world will turn for guidance and solutions.
Has anyone come across any Aboriginal or First Nation people with the same kind of abilities? I have been around their cultures all my life and wonder if there are any Shaman, Medicine Men or Women who have any connection to Anastasia or her people's abilities.
Is there any connection to the way that the First Nations lived and created society and the Ringing Cedars Series ways?
They all seem to have some relation at some level...Anastasia, South America, North America, Asia, Africa and all other lands...or am I off base with this line of thought?
Love to hear from you!
I don't know, but I would think that any society that was based on a direct relationship with God and living in harmony with the earth would have similarities.
totally! the Australian Aboriginals were telepathic and completely attuned to their territories in an intimate, direct and deeply alive way.
I recommend two books: Mens Business, Womens Business, and Mutant Message from Downunder to get a taste of Aboriginal Australia and an awesome, amazing profoundly mystical wonderful culture..
Also, Shamans everywhere play in the realms of telepathy and remote viewing although from my experience this is achieved with the help of plant medicines, and ceremonial practices to open those portals of connection, which is different to my understanding of the Aboriginals, who had these ways of being and capacities due to being completely attuned and connected to the Mother Earth in a deeply intimate way..
This energy is still alive in Australia. having travelled a lot overseas in the last two years, I felt far from my spirit and indeed from my capacities of telepathy and remote viewing, (using my ray) since being away from this land. Indeed since returning, my faculties are returning and there is deep "dreaming" (see below) in this land here to access when one has a pure heart and the ancestors allow it. I havent heard another indigenous culture articulate the unseen realms as clearly as the Aboriginal Dreamtime of Australia does..
"Dreaming" is also often used to refer to an individual's or group's set of beliefs or spirituality. For instance, an indigenous Australian might say that he or she has Kangaroo Dreaming, or Shark Dreaming, or Honey Ant Dreaming, or any combination of Dreamings pertinent to their "country". Many Indigenous Australians also refer to the Creation time as "The Dreaming". The Dreamtime laid down the patterns of life for the Aboriginal people.
Dreaming stories vary throughout Australia, with variations on the same theme. For example, the story of how the birds got their colours is different in New South Wales and in Western Australia. Stories cover many themes and topics, as there are stories about creation of sacred places, land, people, animals and plants, law and custom. It is a complex network of knowledge, faith, and practices that derive from stories of creation. It pervades and informs all spiritual and physical aspects of an indigenous Australian's life.
They believe that every person essentially exists eternally in the Dreaming. This eternal part existed before the life of the individual begins, and continues to exist when the life of the individual ends. Both before and after life, it is believed that this spirit-child exists in the Dreaming and is only initiated into life by being born through a mother. The spirit of the child is culturally understood to enter the developing fetus during the fifth month of pregnancy. When the mother felt the child move in the womb for the first time, it was thought that this was the work of the spirit of the land in which the mother then stood. Upon birth, the child is considered to be a special custodian of that part of his country and is taught the stories and songlines of that place. As Wolf (1994: p. 14) states: "A black 'fella' may regard his totem or the place from which his spirit came as his Dreaming. He may also regard tribal law as his Dreaming."
It was believed that, before humans, animals, and plants came into being, their 'souls' existed; they knew they would become physical, but not when. And when that time came, all but one of the 'souls' became plants or animals, with the last one becoming human and acting as a custodian or guardian to the natural world around them.
Traditional Australian indigenous peoples embrace all phenomena and life as part of a vast and complex system-network of relationships which can be traced directly back to the ancestral Totemic Spirit Beings of The Dreaming. This structure of relations, including foodtaboos, had the result of maintaining the biological diversity of the indigenous environment. It may have helped prevent overhunting of particular species.
The Dreaming establishes the structures of society, rules for social behavior, and the ceremonies performed to ensure continuity of life and land. The Dreaming governs the laws of community, cultural lore and how people are required to behave in their communities. The condition that is The Dreaming is met when people live according to law, and live the lore: perpetuating initiations and Dreaming transmissions or lineages, singing the songs, dancing the dances, telling the stories, painting the songlines and Dreamings.
(Billa: this is very close to the concept of a space of love and Anastasia has informed us how to re-create the sacred connection to the land , in the way that Aboriginal people nurtured and maintained for millions of years. Songlines can be re-created in a space of love by daily singing and habitual pathways, laying down bright thoughts and intentions in deep gratitude for the Earth and the berries and the specific plants that are developing intimate relationships with us)
The Creation was believed to be the work of culture heroes who traveled across a formless land, creating sacred sitesand significant places of interest in their travels. In this way songlines were established, some of which could travel right across Australia, through as many as six to ten different language groupings. The songs and dances of a particular songline were kept alive and frequently performed at large gatherings, organized in good seasons.
Reply by nina on
yes, this is very in line with Martin Prechtel's new book, "The Unlikely Peace at Cuchumaquic". I'd highly recommend reading anything by Martin; it's like the Ringing Cedars from an indiginous point of view.