The Spirit does not Incarnate
Everyone who knows the Christian Rationalist doctrine has the information that everything in the Universe is in constant evolution. This process manifests itself in matter through successive transformations that lead it to states organized into increasingly complex structures. These transformations are caused by the action of forces, in processes defined by the Law of Evolution.
Forces are also in a continuous process of evolution. This doctrine (Christian Rationalism) explains that forces make their evolution by acting in different fields of manifestation. Particular examples of these fields are the kingdoms of nature. Each force passes through the mineral, the plant and the animal before acting in the hominal kingdom, when it comes to be called spirit.
The evolutionary process of the spirit requires many passages, or journeys, through the hominal kingdom. Each of these passages is often referred to as an "incarnation." When he comes to the end of a passage, the spirit is said to have "disincarnated".
Both the words "incarnation" and "disincarnation" had their role in the educational scale of the human being. They were useful in face of our previous conditions of understanding, but it is time to leave them aside, for the spirit does not incarnate and, consequently, does not disincarnate either. Let us try to clarify this matter.
The word "incarnation" gives the idea that the spirit enters a human body, or is clothed with flesh. Incorrect ideas. The spirit is not inside the human being, nor is he covered with flesh, nor is he involved or mixed with it. The spirit is outside the human body to the left of it. Therefore, at the time of the death of the human being, the spirit does not come out of his interior or discard his flesh. If there is no incarnation, neither will there be a disincarnation.
If there is no point in talking about incarnation and disincarnation, how should we express ourselves to refer to the coming of a spirit into this school-world and his return to his spiritual world? In other words: how to refer to the birth and death of a human being?
The answer is hidden in our mind. It needs to be spelled out in words. Let's see.
We already know that the passage or permanence of a spirit through the world Earth can be done in two ways. What are they? As students of the Christian Rationalist doctrine we already know the answer. Either the spirit is here working astrally under the guidance of more advanced ones, or it is carrying out his passage by animating a physical body. In the latter case, he is temporarily called a human being, and instead of incarnation, we must say that the spirit proceeds to act upon a physical body, a human body. In the opposite process, the spirit leaves this body behind and returns to his spiritual world.
For practical reasons, we may continue to use the terms "incarnation" and "disincarnation", but in the light of the foregoing, always aware that they are inadequate.
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