The Outside Zone of Yung at the Individual Objective Quadrant of the 7th-Person Perspective – “Maɪt (Jai’ai)”
The Yung Master at the Seat of Basis at The Throne of Mystery at the Letter of Meta-Mind
Origin (English) might: past tense of may; used in polite requests; physical strength; great and impressive power
The Letter of Meta-Mind is not only one of the most mentalistic of the Letters, it is also replete with words for physical prowess: Mighty, Muscular, Massive, Mountain, and Athletic. Its words for human strength connote more than mere capacity, but strength which results from training and discipline to grow more powerful and useful. In short, words such as Athletic combine the notion of physical strength with mental strength. This makes sense when you consider that one of the greatest mental disciplines of them all, Meditation, makes its home at this Letter.
The first significant words of Blue Castle 2 are Midas, Might, Mite, Mighty, and Miser. The Miser, a person who hordes wealth, is certainly one expression of greatness made greater through disciplined action. The legends concerning the ancient King Midas, ruler of Phrygia, tell that he could turn objects into gold with a simple touch. It is fitting that Midas appears early in the Element of Galaxy which is also home to the Magician and the Alchemist.
Might is a curious word. As the simple past tense of May, it can be used to say things like, “I might have been great once, but my path went astray.” In this sense, it is an object of imagination and possibly even regret. Might may also be used to diminish the forcefulness of requests, as in “Might I trouble you for a cup of tea?” However, Might also seems to describe something akin to an opposite: sheer physical strength and force. In the adjectival form of Mighty or Mightiness, it is often used not for human power, but for the awesome spectacle of natural disasters and supernatural events. This odd confluence of meanings may indicate an awareness in language itself of the awesome power of imagining the past differently (a power without which Myths could not come to be).
The word Maitreya, important to Buddhists, lives at this station. The Maitreya is said to be a future (or, some say, present) Bodhisattva or Enlightened One who will teach a perfect Dharma and thereby fulfill traditional prophecies. Etymologically, Maitreya comes from the Sanskrit word maitrī for “loving-kindness”.
Greatness is not measured by massive size or skill in producing wealth, but in the capacities of the Heart, which have been perfected through mental disciplines. Maitreya is the Yung Master at the Seat of Basis for the Throne of Mystery, a perch which responds to Bein (Between), the Yung Master at the Seat of Basis for the Throne of Biology, a word which is synchronized to the Buddha who sits as the Yang Master at that Throne’s Seat of Goodness. The intermediary is Saving or Sameness, the Yung Master at the Seat of Basis for the Throne of Evolution. Through the course of Evolution (recognized at the Second Tier), Buddha of the First Tier transcends the Base of Being to re-situate as the Maitreya at the Throne of Mystery in the Third Tier.
In the Third Tier, Mighty is the Yang to the Yin of Waning (decreasing in vigor or power). These two are united by the Yung of Rain, a key part of the hydrologic cycle by which Water circulates on the Earth. The word Rain can also be interpreted as the Reign of the Mighty One (who is called the Maitreya).
The Inside Zone of Yang at the Individual Objective Quadrant of the 7th-Person Perspective
The Yang Master at the Seat of Interiority at The Throne of Mystery at the Letter of Meta-Mind
Origin (English) myth: a traditional legend or story; an imaginary idea; a widely held but unproved idea
Once the Mind has refined the capacity for imagining the past differently with Might, it is only a matter of time before the word Myth appears, referring to the Yang Master at the Seat of Interiority at the Throne of Mystery. The Great Mystery knows no definitive expression to the inner mind except what it has gained through beginning with what May be true (the Seat of Basis) and then endowing it with the agency of this station. In this sense, Myth is the “inside look” at the uncertainties of existence. In a manner of speaking, Myth is the solution to the Maze which permits escape from its puzzles into a more spacious perspective.
But Myth is not the only word to appear at this station. The words Miff (ill humor, displeasure), Middle, Mitten, and Misery also appear currently. Indeed, Miff is the Yang to the Yin of Myth, suggesting a connection between the legendary stories and feelings of petulant unhappiness. Middle also connotes mediocrity or averageness. Mittens suggest something, like an article of clothing, you put on to warm yourself in dreary weather. Misery is the worst, suggesting wretchedness, despondency, and gloom.
In the First Column, Myth is the Yung which unites the Yang of Biblia (𝌆⚍) (Spanish for Bible) from the First Tier and the Yin of the City or Sitting (𝌡⚍) (Meditative) Posture of the Second Tier. These words – Biblia, Sitting, and Myth – are identical to six marks of subtle energy, different only at the Mark of Tier. Through a combination of early revelations and the patient work of sitting contemplation, eventually Myths have been generated.