By J. THomas Devins
The Invisible Elephant
Devins’ assertion (The Illusion of Death) that, that which we refer to as Jesus’s resurrection is, in fact, a teachable skill, was not well received by the Christian and scientific institutions. The claim was based on studies of the Tibetan Buddhist rainbow body tradition and its connection to the Shroud of Turin, the Secret Gospel of Thomas and the science of the atom. Rainbow body is where the corpses of spiritually perfected people vanish at death. In this new book, Devins reasserts his claim, this time backed by a personal, on-site investigation of two archetype rainbow body deaths. While in Tibet he also visited a Tibetan monestary where students are taught how to die without leaving a corpse behind.
Death without leaving a corpse behind speaks to the true nature of reality. It has nothing to do with religion. Mind, not God, is the central figure. Unfortunately, this shocking truth about death overlaps with foundational Christian resurrection doctrine, and religion quickly enters the conversation, in a negative way. Science’s arrogant claim that it is physically impossible for a corpse to vanish also disrupts the narrative. Neither institution can see the “elephant;” religion because its faith based teachings do not allow outside-the-box thinking, science because its investigative platform excludes the paranormal. Under the mega-influence that religion and science exert on the population, a giant elephant in the room — one that otherwise radically changes Western view of reality and its entire social-political-religious-scientific landscape — goes unnoticed. It goes unnoticed even though the weight of science, observation and experience rest with the elephant.
J. Thomas Devins
– J. thomas devins
– J. thomas devins
The Illusion of Death
Starting with the Tibetan Buddhist rainbow body tradition and connecting the dots, Devins concludes: 1) that which we call resurrection is a teachable skill available to all that want to learn, and, 2) we are all here, on the planet, because we intend to be here. It is in this knowledge we find the true nature of reality and the reality of reincarnation and the law of karma; sticky issues which religion and science need to address. A Chemical Engineer and lifelong Catholic, Devins acknowledges that the book’s revelations will be largely ignored by religion and science. Religion because it is too heavily invested in the biblical notion of death to change. Science because of its engrained attitude against the paranormal. Devins’ disappointment with the close-minded attitude of religion and science is reflected throughout the book. Timely change, if it is to happen, must come from new, outside-the-box theological thought and/or a fiery, renewed attitude of truth seeking that initiates in the Sunday morning pew.
IN THE WORKS…
The Shroud of Turin:
The Ticking Time Bomb
Rainbow Body – The Life and Times of Khenpo A-Cho
Rainbow Body is a Tibetan Buddhist term that refers to a phenomenon wherein the bodies of spiritually perfected people dissolve at death into their atomic elements and a stream of rainbow colored light. In most cases the body shrinks to…
The Shroud of Turin is a fourteen foot by five foot ancient linen cloth that bears the image of a prone, naked, crucified man. The image on it is most certainly that of Jesus although die-hard skeptics adamantly reject that conclusion.
of the Atom
Everything is made of atoms. Atoms are impossible to describe with words as no one has ever seen one with his eyes. Their existence is inferred. The best one can do is offer a description that stirs the imagination. Laboratory tests on atoms indicate…
Rainbow body speaks to many aspects of the human experience, including, at the top of the list, reincarnation. A human body vanishing because of its owner’s expressed expressed intent to forego material existence attests to the primacy of mind over matter and the survival…
Per Shroud of Turin research Jesus’s body, in what is known as resurrection, dematerialized into its atomic parts in a shower of light. In the Tibetan Buddhist rainbow body tradition common people dematerialize their…