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    The Great Book

    "There is only truth, all else is sorrow."

    These Sacred Exclusions volumes contain priceless instruction that was deemed too dangerous to be left in public circulation. Each has been saved from the ashes as it were, cleaned up and organized into chapter and verse as all holy writ should be. Herein you'll find many truths hinted at in the religious cannon but with more clarity and completeness. These volumes are those long silent works, speaking to us from the dust of time. They are chilling voices that speak to us directly and poignantly, pointing the way we should go, using knowledge they feared we would not have. For this they suffered and died, with whom I humbly add my labors to make these texts breathe once more and subsequently place my fate.

    The Great Book is a collection of records loosely known as the Kolbrin Bible contains 11 books of great historical, spiritual and philosophical value. These records have been authenticated to have originated from or near the Phoenician port of Byblos, which is where the word Bible originated. The Phoenicians were once a world power that predated Rome and rivaled Egypt. This collection of records no doubt were distributed along the Phoenician trading routes which spanned the Mediterranean and as far north as Britain.

    In its day, this collection of records were distributed under the name of The Great Book originally written in Hieratic on papyrus, sometime around 1500 BC. According to the Bible, this correlates with the Exodus of the Israelites from Egypt. The original 21 volumes were then translated using the Phoenician alphabet which was the precursor to Greek, Roman and English. Historians have known about the fabled Great Book from various historical sources, however The Kolbrin is the only current copy known to survive history, largely to the fact it was well hidden in Glastonbury, England; the texts appearing to have been exported to Britain in response to persecution of non-conformists, around the first century BC. (554 pages).

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    Anna Kingsford

    "The Book of Illuminations"

    Anna Kingsford (1846-1888) is most famous for obtaining a degree of medicine (the second woman in history) without experimenting or disecting any animals. Though she was the first to campaign for animal and womens right, she is largely ignored by history, no doubt because she also claimed to have mystic visions and dreams. She was a prolific author, writing 13 books, though only one was published while she was alive; The Perfect Way, or the Finding of Christ. Her writing career began at age 9 and completed her first book at 13. She was a born seer, with a gift for seeing apparitions and divining the characters and fortunes of people, something she quickly learned to keep silent.

    Her book, Clothed with the Sun, like all other Sacred Exclusions volumes, has been cleaned up and placed in chapter and verse for easier referencing. This volume contains a great deal of her dreams and visions, which offers a greatly expanded understanding of Christian dogma. In addition, she delves into subjects not found in any other work which helps support the underpining of the world's religions, due her visions of the universe, and knowledge of astronomy and astrology.

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    Emanuel Swedenborg

    All four volumes of his personal diary

    Before entering the spiritual phase of his life at 53, Swedenborg had prolific and respected careers as an inventor and scientist. In 1741, he began seeing visions and profound dreams that answer the practical questions humanity has always had about God and the world of spirits; both the pleasurable and the highly disturbing. Simple questions such as the day-to-day doings of spirits, where they live, travel, if they eat, have sex, get angry, and do more than sit idly singing hymns. In addition to authoring over 30 books, he kept a copious diary of his dreams and night visions, which became the basis of his many books.

    In his personal diaries, we become audience to his everyday visitations and the words he was told to write while still in the presence of the dictating spirit. Most of his entries are without commentary or gloss, providing the reader with the raw inspiritation and strangeness excluded from his public (and whitewashed for the church) works. He predated the spiritualist movement by nearly 100 years, yet his words complement and prove the words of those who came long after him.


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