Historical Reprints Vibration of Numbers: How to Attain Sucess Through the Strength of Vibration

Vibration of Numbers: How to Attain Sucess Through the Strength of Vibration

Vibration of Numbers: How to Attain Sucess Through the Strength of Vibration
Catalog # SKU1150
Publisher TGS Publishing
Weight 1.00 lbs
Author Name L. Dow Balliett


Vibration of Numbers

How to Attain Success
Through the
Strength of Vibration

by L. Dow Balliett

This book is a TGS Historical Reprint, first published in 1913

IN sending out this work, the author feels joy in being able to give a foundation from which many of life's problems may be solved. It is founded upon mathematical principles in the same manner as music is developed. Words are analyzed to find their exact place and meaning. There is no guess work to be found in this book concerning the gems. fruits, etc---. to which you vibrate; they are all worked out from the one theory of vibration found in name and birth number. If one part is true, all is true. In this way you can find with ease things related to you. which seem mysteriously hidden.

Excerpt :

EVER since the middle of the Sixth Century, B. C., when Pythagoras gave to the ancient Greeks his system of numbers, each succeeding generation has been attracted, more or less, to his theory, principally through his grand conception of the Music of the Spheres.

All the way down the ages each generation has regarded the idea as interesting but fanciful. There are some who know it is true.

As we understand the teaching of the old master, all things are in a vibratory condition; the higher the rate of vibration the more spirit force an object contains and the more positive it is in its nature; the slower the rate of vibration, the less force it contains and the more negative it is in its action.

Everything, from a grain of sand to a man, is vibrating at its own rate and round its own center which is its keynote. As each object seeks its own, so everything, both great and small, has found its place in the great chorus of nature, God's choir.

Men have a normal gamut of sight and hearing; highly endowed individuals having a more extended gamut and still a few others, especially developed, see colors and hear sounds that the ordinary man says do not exist. But the world's unbelief will not convince the endowed man that he does not see and hear beyond the ordinary; and the fact that our ears are not attuned to it would not have made Pythagoras believe the music was not all around us and that each was not playing his part in the world's great chorus.

This thought of playing a part in Nature's Chorus was a delectable one to the Greeks and before the short Earth life of Pythagoras was ended many of them worshipped him as a god, and schools and universities headed by the greatest philosophers of the time were started to teach his system; but none of his followers were sufficiently endowed to develop the teaching further than he had given it. Nevertheless, each succeeding generation has put out a faint hope that some day the "Music of the Spheres" would be proved a reality to the masses.

Pythagoras was so highly endowed that he was in a manner a freed soul, and because less highly developed men have not reached the heights to which he attained they have no right to call his teachings false.

Softbound, 5x8, 100+ pages


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