Adams, Walter M.
The house of the hidden places: a clue to the creed of early Egypt from Egyptian sources — London, 1895

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192 The Initiation of the Postulant. [Ch.

nature became united with the divine—an
union effected, through the God-Man Osiris,
not as in the gross and distorted myths of the
classic nations, by the conversion of the God-
head into flesh, but by the interior taking of
the manhood into God. Without and within,
the transfiguration was complete. The soul,
instantly illumined by the fulness of the
Godhead, became forthwith capable of corre-
sponding with the divine Energy. The
senses, restored to incorruption, were gradually
fashioned into instruments capable of express-
ing the soul's assimilation to that infinite
power, for which the bounds of space and
time exist not, but past and future alike stand
open in an endless present; that transcendent
freedom, wherein -Act is coincident with Will,
and Will commensurate with Thought. In
order then that the senses may be so quickened
and irradiated as to perceive the action of the
Creative Mind in the exterior universe, that
progress must be made by the departed in
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