Mysticism or Magic in Art of Dali

Tuesday 28 May 2019 at 09:49 am

Learning about sub- and from Jung and Dali

by Nataša Pantović

Within us we carry a kind of artistic memory which transcends cultures, the national borders and the limitation of time, and space, it is a type of a psychological inheritance of humanity.

Jung suggests that if an individual is able to integrate the unconscious ideas into the conscious activity and understanding, this idea acts as the muse of ancient Greek mythology; guiding, and inspiring the artist to create artworks of great power and complexity, giving us spectators a great insighinto human nature.

Within my journeys, whenever I encountered the art works of Dali, whether in Tate museum in London, Dali's museum in Barcelona, Spain or in Venice, I would stop in Wonder.

Voluptas Mors or Voluptuous / Desirable Death, 7 Women forming a human skull for Salvador Dali’s 1951 photo-shoot

Voluptas Mors or Voluptuous / Desirable Death, 7 Women forming a human skull for Salvador Dali’s 1951 photo-shoot

check also Mysticism and Magic

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Learning from Bulgarian Bogumili, Amadeus, Greek Theophil or German Gottlieb

Learning from God Minos Tuesday 21 May 2019 at 1:00 pm

Domine Sacra and Lady    

by Nataša Pantović Amazon Link

A Macedonian lady just told me that her name is Manče and that the name does not mean anything. Coming from such an ancient place, guarding goodness naturally, I was certain that her name hides a higher mystery. My research went back and found the name of the 13th century rulers of these lands (Croatia, Bosnia, Macedonia, Albania) carrying the same name and all claiming supremacy over its origins. So this research, for me, became even more interesting, it went down the history lane of this amazingly mixed universe of Balkan countries.

Michelangelo Judge Minos in the Last Judgment in Rome, Names of God by Natasa Pantovic Nuit

Michelangelo Judge Minos in The Last Judgment Rome

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Mystical Prayer

Learning from St. John and Dionysius 500 AC Monday 20 May 2019 at 11:54 am

Learning from St. John and Dionysius 500 AC

by Nataša Pantović

Dionysius, a Syrian monk who in 500 AC, has devoted his life and research to our Mother Philosophy and her Sister Theosophy, in his noble attempt to unite Neo-Platonic Philosophical thought and Christianity with its mystical experience of or . Known only by his pseudonym, Dionysius, he wrote a series of Greek treatises and for this work he was loved and respected by many. Not able to prove his true name, many a historian and researcher have gone back to his writings, and as it usually is some have tried to claim the supremacy of his thought, either by plainly copying his concepts or by calling themselves by his-own name.

A large segment of researchers of medieval Christian spirituality do agree with his research and conclusions. For further info check his book: “On the Divine Names”, “On the Celestial Hierarchy”, and “On Mystical Theology”.

God’s transcendence or its divinity is essentially experienced as the pair of opposites: grace and judgment, being and non-being, time and eternity.

St. Teresa of Avila 1515-1582 Christian mystic about meditation
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