Theosophy in the nineteenth century an annotated bibliography by Michael Gomes

Cover of: Theosophy in the nineteenth century | Michael Gomes

Published by Garland Pub. in New York .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Blavatsky, H. P. 1831-1891 -- Bibliography.,
  • Theosophy -- History -- 19th century -- Sources -- Bibliography.

Edition Notes

Includes index.

Book details

Other titlesTheosophy in the 19th century.
StatementMichael Gomes.
SeriesGarland reference library of social science ;, v. 532, Religious information systems ;, vol. 15, Religious information systems series ;, vol. 15.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsZ6878.T4 G65 1994, BP530 G65 1994
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 582 p. ;
Number of Pages582
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1425895M
ISBN 100824080947
LC Control Number93036932

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Theosophy in the Nineteenth Century: An Annotated Bibliography Hardcover – March 1, byCited by: 4. Get this from a library. Theosophy in the nineteenth century: an annotated bibliography. [Michael Gomes].

At the turn of the nineteenth century, a movement in art emerged that was a response to higher awareness of cosmic truth. Modern abstract art was the visible manifestation of spiritual ideals professed through the teachings of Theosophy and other wisdom lore. Theosophy in the nineteenth century book The artists Theosophy in the nineteenth century book this movement were scribes who painted what words could not say.

In the last quarter of the 19th century Mme. Blavatsky, Col. Olcott, and a group of like-minded people, founded the Theosophical Society, thus bringing the term back into light again. They claimed the work of the TS was a continuation of previous Theosophists, especially that.

Theosophy is the essential knowledge about Life that has been expressed by remarkable people in different times and cultures. Helena Blavatsky rediscovered this perennial tradition at the end of the 19th century and since then many thinkers have made their own contributions and modern science corroborates and expands this vision.

Theosophy, occult movement originating in the 19th century with roots that can be traced to ancient Gnosticism and Neoplatonism. The term theosophy, derived from the Greek theos (“god”) and sophia (“wisdom”), is generally understood to mean “divine wisdom.”. Forms of this doctrine were held in antiquity by the Manichaeans, an Iranian dualist sect, and in the Middle Ages by two groups of dualist.

For the esoteric movement originating in the 19th century, see Theosophy. For other uses, see Theosophy (disambiguation). An idealised portrait of Jakob Böhme.

Christian theosophy, also known as Boehmian theosophy and theosophy, refers to a range of positions within Christianity which focus on the attainment of direct, unmediated knowledge of the nature of divinity and the origin and purpose of.

Christianity and Theosophy, for more than a hundred years, have had a "complex and sometimes troubled" relationship. The Christian faith was always the native religion of the great majority of Western Theosophists, but many came to Theosophy through a process of examination or even opposition to ing to professor Robert S.

Ellwood, "the whole matter has been a divisive issue. He reveals events from the seventeenth century that led to the emergence of Freemasonry and other secret societies, as well as the hidden history of the creation of Theosophy in the nineteenth century and the conflicts that still reverberate today between the Anglo-Saxon and Germanic occult s: 1.

He responded with a series of newspaper articles that were soon published in book form as The Ocean of Theosophy. From Death to Rebirth by Pekka Ervast. Pekka Ervast (–; P.

E.) was a pioneer of the Finnish Theosophical movement, and he lectured, wrote books and journal articles on a multitude of Theosophical topics for almost forty.

Theosophy is a philosophical movement with ancient roots, but the term is often used to refer to the theosophical movement founded by Helena Blavatsky, a Russian-German spiritual leader who lived during the second half of the 19th century.

The item Theosophy in the nineteenth century: an annotated bibliography, Michael Gomes represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in Brigham Young University.

This item is available to borrow from 1 library branch. Philosophers such as Emanuel Swedenborg and Jacob Boehme are commonly called theosophists. The word was revived in the nineteenth century by Helena Petrovna Blavatsky to designate her religious philosophy which holds that all religions are attempts by humanity to approach the absolute, and that each religion therefore has a portion of the truth.

""The Sufi Society From America": Theosophy And Kabbalah In Poona In The Late Nineteenth Century" published on 01 Jan by Brill. Edward Bellamy (Ma – ) was an American author, journalist, and political activist most famous for his utopian novel, Looking Backward. Bellamy's vision of a harmonious future world inspired the formation of numerous " Nationalist Clubs " dedicated to.

Theosophic Perspectives (The Theosophical Society); Books by Helena Blavatsky, Henry Olcott, W. Judge, Annie Besant, Grace Knoche and others. History Theosophy, as a religious sect, began in the nineteenth century.

It developed out of the growing interest in Spiritualism and is a belief system grounded in occult and Eastern thought. The Blavatsky Net Foundation offers thousands of pages of original 19th century Theosophical text along with an accumulating repository of evidence confirming the truths of Theosophy.

A specialized search engine, and other introductory and study aid material, are provided for the convenience of the student of Theosophy. Since the late nineteenth century, the Theosophical Society has been a central force in the movement now known as the New Age.

Just as the Communist Party was considered 'old hat' by peace activists in the '60s, so the Theosophical Society was looked upon by many in the 'spiritual revolution' of those years as cranky, uninteresting, and passé.5/5(1). Krotona, Theosophy and Krishnamurti, Archival Documents of the Theosophical Society's Esoteric Center, Krotona, in Ojai, California (The Krotona Series Book 5) by Joseph E.

Ross |. Dixon also shows that theosophy provides much of the framework and the vocabulary for today's New Age movement. Many of the assumptions about class, race, and gender which marked the emergence of esoteric religions at the end of the nineteenth century continue to shape alternative spiritualities today.

Hours with the Ghosts or, Nineteenth Century Witchcraft Henry Ridgely Evans downloads Studies in Occultism; A Series of Reprints from the Writings of H. Blavatsky H. Blavatsky downloads Esoteric Christianity, or The Lesser Mysteries Annie Besant downloads.

Theosophy book. Read 25 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. It is a mish-mash of Neoplatonism and Vedanta expressed in 19th century scientific jargon. Steiner is a key figure in early 20th century spiritualism and his writings are important background in the study of the New Age movement.

flag 1 like Like see review/5(25). Theosophy In 19th Century by Michael Gomes,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Books.

The Dawning of the Theosophical Movement. Wheaton, IL: Quest Books, Theosophy in the Nineteenth Century: an Annotated Bibliography. New York: Garland Publishing, Keeping the Link Unbroken: Theosophical Studies Presented to Ted G. Davy on His Seventy-fifth Birthday.

Discussing formative connections and alliances among members of the Theosophical Society and various spiritualist organizations in operation during the late nineteenth century a valuable contribution to scholarship about this particular historical moment and the arguments that shaped spiritual self-definition."- Victorian Studies, Reviews: 1.

In the 19th century, some Masters belonging to the Trans-Himalayan Brotherhood taught, trained, and prepared a Russian woman named Helena Petrovna Blavatsky () to go forth into the world to give out as much of that Teaching as was permitted.

In so doing, Madame Blavatsky literally changed the face of world spirituality forever. Columbia Global Centers | Mumbai is organizing a public lecture by Gauri Viswanathan, Class of Professor in Humanities and Director of the South Asia Institute at Columbia University, on the role of Theosophy in making classical Sanskrit texts available to a range of nineteenth-century readers in Britain and India, and influencing their perceptions of Hinduism in both metropole and colony.

The Theosophical Society, founded inwas probably the most influential spiritualist organization of the late-nineteenth and early-twentieth century. Theosophy was a highly eclectic mixture of religious, philosophical, and occultist ideas.

During the late 19th century, Helena Petrovna Blavatsky () pointed to that Source of Wisdom. She called it the Ancient Wisdom and gave to it the Greek name of Theosophia or Theosophy ("Divine Wisdom" or "the wisdom of the gods"). H.P. Blavatsky stated that there is an ancient school of Adepts or Masters who know directly.

“It is sometimes difficult to appreciate the impact that the late-nineteenth century (and ongoing) occult movement called Theosophy had on global culture,” Mitch Horowitz writes in his introduction to the newly republished Theosophical book, Thought impact manifested “spiritually, politically, and artistically” in the work of literary figures like James Joyce and.

“Theosophy is a religious philosophy with definite mystical concerns that can be traced to the ancient world but is of catalytic significance in religious thought in the 19th and 20th centuries.

The movement has been a catalytic force in the 20th century revival of Buddhism and Hinduism, and a pioneering agency in the promotion of greater. In this definition, occultism covers many esoteric currents that have developed from the mid-nineteenth century onward, including Spiritualism, Theosophy, the Hermetic Order of.

At the age of 17, rejecting nineteenth-century materialism, Helena Blavatsky () left her native Russia and traveled through India, Tibet, Egypt, Europe, and the Americas seeking out the sources of ancient wisdom as a key to spiritual truth. In in New York, she co-founded the Theosophical Society for the study of occult traditions.

Concerning Swedenborg and Theosophy, The Theosophical Society in England states The modem revival of esotericism extends from Romantic Naturphilosophie to nineteenth-century occultism involving Swedenborgianism, Mesmerism, spiritualism, the ancient wisdom-tradition, and ceremonial magic and para-masonic orders.

An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video An illustration of an audio speaker.

Hours with the ghosts, or, Nineteenth century witchcraft: Illustrated investigations into the phenomena of spiritualism and theosophy. newly possible in the wake of the explosion of research on Theosophy and the occult in the last twenty years.

Taking my own current work on religion and the sciences of sexuality in late-nineteenth and early-twentieth century Britain as a point of departure, I illustrate not only the historical but also the historiographical impact of this work. Reprinted from "Kabalah and the Kabalists at the Close of the Nineteenth CenturyLucifer Vol X (May, ), Available at Hathitrust and Canadian Theosophical Association.

Collections and compilations. Gems from the East: A Birthday Book of Precepts and Axioms. A Birthday Book of Precepts and Axioms, compiled by H.P.B. from Oriental. Check out this great listen on Helena P.

Blavatsky was a prolific writer and scholar who spearheaded the modern Theosophic movement. Here she gives an historical examination of the history and study of alchemy, but specifically as it was related to the esotericists of the 19th century.

Get this from a library. Hours with the ghosts, or, Nineteenth century witchcraft: illustrated investigations into the phenomena of spiritualism and theosophy. [Henry Ridgely Evans; Harry Houdini Collection (Library of Congress)]. This book examines important themes and figures pertaining to this occult amalgam and its resonance into the twentieth century and beyond.

Global guises of the occult, ranging from the Americas and Europe to India, are variously addressed. with attention paid to mesmerism and the role of yoga. Dr Jean-Louis Siémons of the United Lodge of Theosophists in Paris published a very good booklet in titled titled “A nineteenth century explanatory scheme for the interpretation of near-death experience: The transpersonal model of death as presented in Madame Blavatsky’s Theosophy.”.Spiritualism is a religious movement based on the belief that the spirits of the dead exist and have both the ability and the inclination to communicate with the living.

The afterlife, or the "spirit world", is seen by spiritualists, not as a static place, but as one in which spirits continue to two beliefs—that contact with spirits is possible, and that spirits are more.I was flummoxed by the fact that I couldn't vote for ten of my top fifty-one 19th century books, having received the screen admonishment that each book was "not published during this century", even though my cursory online researches indicate that all met that criterion.

Examples: "UNCLE REMUS" and "THE SONG OF HIAWATHA".

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