ANALYSIS

  EXTERNAL INTERNAL TERMS  

TRANSCENDENTAL

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The experience of Manic Realization is categorized by Primary and Secondary Elements. The Primary Element of the experience of Manic Realization is the occurrence of the idea and realization that the individual is possessed of manifest powers which elevates the person from the mundane to the extra-ordinary. These powers, attributes and assets may consist and can take the form of such things as the conceptions of vast personal power, fame, fortune and personal talent, high social status, superiority and spiritual and magical powers. The conventional and limited thought processes of the Mundane Consciousness may become suspended. One assumes a state of mind in which much of the negative and limited perceptions of oneself, obtained by years of conditioning and experience, recede as the dominate perspective, and the individual becomes possessed of the idea that they are possessed of special status.

Manic Realization as an event, is considered as an archetypal or standard experience universal to most individuals in its vehicle of manifestation, as the occurrence of the idea that the individual is somehow exceptional. Secondary Elements are defined as the questions and interpretations which arise from the experience of Manic Realization which are considered as relative to the individual. Secondary Elements are subject to the background, knowledge, experience, intellectual and emotional state of the person. Secondary elements are such questions as 'how could this not have been known before?' 'How could this be possible?' 'Is this a delusion or is this real?' 'How great and how far does this power extend?' 'Does this power produce conflicts of interest and vulnerability with others who may also have power, both as merely physical and as magical, in which one should not be exposed and thus remain hidden?' 'Are there persons who know of the true and actual state of one's power identity and are they allies and aiders?' 'What forms does this power take?' 'What is the role and behavior of such an individual?' 'What others can one safely tell without them thinking one is crazy?' 'Why has this power been granted and what is it to be used for?' How and in what manner, the individual deals these questions and many others, determines the individual nature of the experience.

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