Epiphany: Visions and Tides

I will pour out of my Spirit upon all flesh: and your sons and your daughters shall prophesy, and your young men shall see visions, and your old men shall dream dreams:


This shared vision was beyond sight/also tangibly experienced – where both present and past entities of a self exist:

Present, as Past

A shining, robed group comes together in a subterranean area. As if taken there, one at the back of the gathering watches and listens. While the others stand over an alabaster casket with a hallowed form, they say “The secrets of John the Baptist are within this White Cross.” Thereafter, it was opened, and as they were looking in something could be heard (from beyond them): “The contents reveal to be …”
[missing word is to remain secret].

Past, as Present

Next, Christ’s followers are searching on hillsides (after the resurrection), exclaiming “Jesus, Jesus” – in the air of “Where are you?” At the same time, but across from the latter, now as one traveling on a path among a small crowd of further followers, [he] relives looking just behind on a recent walk to glimpse at who was hidden, and sharing glances. Then, with a related yet distinctly different turmoil than the searchers, [he] said to another I knew that it was Him. He told me not to say who He was.”


9 Responses to Epiphany: Visions and Tides

  1. […] Epiphany: Visions and Tides […]

  2. SeaClearly says:

    Caitlin Johnstone absolutely stands out with her written works as activism. However, as an atheist in this area, “true spirituality,” it/she will always fall far short of beginning to touch upon the (actual) reality of Spirit (holy or otherwise). Why? If one “preaches” about truth wherein the author/speaker/writer has no experience, how much moving validity would be forthcoming for the audience? Example: Denigrating and equating Jesus Christ’s teachings with the Davos assemblies exposes a total lack of learned awareness and literally experienced relativity within, as opposed to what is known, as facts, by Christian readers. Whom would we prefer to listen to and/or follow? One who has (actually) lived corresponding subjects? Or, one who criticizes matters from only having read about them – where believing in any core precepts was never even considered as an opening? The latter leads to a further sharing of blindness. Whereas, the former leads to further growth of overall possibilities (within and without).

    Epiphany: Visions and Tides

    After many infallible/undeniable miracles: Jesus answered them, “Do you now believe? John 16:31


  3. […] After many infallible/undeniable miracles: Jesus answered them, “Do you now believe? […]

  4. […] Through our faith, the mighty power of God constantly guards us until our full salvation is ready to… […]

  5. WindHarps says:

    Jesus Christ Created 3 Resurrection Portals

    “It is hallowed.”

    Re: And who/what would you be to criticize someone else’s vision?
    A (somewhat lost) “Christian” Troll? Are you judging and questioning what God/Jesus Christ chose to send, as a Gift? Are you judging and questioning what the receiver (I) put in writing, afterward? The experience was clear and undoubted enough that I would be willing to die before denouncing it. As a partial result, no matter what you wrote, or will write, it can be tossed into a trash can of hypocrisy.

  6. WindHarps says:

    “I Promise.”
    “And you will say it was worth it.”

  7. […] On My Sleeve: Visions and Tides […]

  8. WindHarps says:

    Recorded Appearances of Jesus and Scripture:

    To Mary Magdalene (John 20:11).
    To “the other” women (Matt. 28:9-10).
    To Peter (Lk. 24:34).
    To two disciples (Lk. 24:13-32).
    To 10 apostles (Lk. 24:33-49).
    To Thomas and the other apostles (Jn. 20:26-30).
    To seven apostles (Jn. 21:1-23).
    To all the apostles (Mt. 28:16-20).
    To all the apostles again (Acts 1:4-9).
    To 500 brethren at once (I Cor. 15:6).
    To James (I Cor. 15:7)
    To Paul (I Cor. 15:7).


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