Part 2 – A Heart Monitor
In this 3-Part series we are exploring the purpose of polarity and the nature of truth – JJM
“The test of any Soul’s maturity will be reflected by the choices it makes while experiencing life’s challenges, sometimes in severe blindness when all of one’s reality opposes one’s nature. It’s successes will be determined simply by it’s capacity to align itself to the purity and natural instinct of it’s heart.” – The Sacred Tree – The Daiva Yugas and The World Cycles of Human Evolution 
A Heart Monitor
All indictions are that humans are going through an extensive testing period. We have heightened polarity (extreme polarity some may say) and a concentration of darkness (some may say extreme darkness) at the same time (See: Part 1: ‘Why is the polarisation so extreme?’)
If the Universe wanted to gauge people’s hearts and souls, how would it do it? The reader may have noticed that this question has just been framed in a way that personalises the universe, which is exactly what many religions do and what some ancient cultures like the Maya did when they assigned archetypes and symbols to the metaphysical energies that they identified. Through this method the purpose of metaphysical processes in the universe can be depicted, symbolised and described and the role of the universe itself as an intelligent creative force (through intelligent design) can be illustrated.
If the earth is a learning ground and a training platform for human souls (a belief held by Mayans and some schools of Hinduism – among others) then surely periodic testing to evaluate soul-development would be in order?
Perhaps the Universe would let humanity pass through a hightened level of polarity to test people’s hearts. If the capacity for compassion lies at the core of each human’s soul, then surely it is plausible that the level of each soul’s development would naturally have to be gauged through heart-monitoring. In turbulent times the capacity for discernment between matters of dark and light, wrong and right, ethical and non-ethical, love and hate and so on, could only be found at the heart of each soul.
By shaking things up, by shifting the energy and therefore the circumstances, a person’s inner integrity could be evaluated. When this happens some people may unexpectedly (or, perhaps ‘inexplicably’) find themselves on the wrong side of important moral or social issues, but being on the wrong side would only happen if a person holds double standards.
Due to the nature of duality we subjectively tend to perceive things as ‘right’ or ‘wrong’ – to various degrees – and this happens for a reason. Without applying judgement through discernment, moral development could not take place.
If everything is perceived as relative, stasis and then degeneration would occur. That said, if most people took a highly subjective and puritanical view on right and wrong, extreme polarisation would be the result. Taking all viewpoints into consideration for balance is therefore always the best policy.
Nothing is ever purely black or white, but people frequently support popular causes stridently because they take their lead from their group or from society at large. The true or deeper merits of issues are rarely evaluated since ‘moral correctness’ is often practised in the same way as political correctness.
Being largely uninformed on real issues may inadvertently – perhaps somewhat innocently – lead to supporting evil in the name of good. However, the question that presents itself here is whether the support of evil could ever be good, especially when there is wilful ignorance involved, which is often the case with ideology.
Reality Can Shift
“Gradually it was disclosed to me” Solzhenitsyn wrote “that the line separating good and evil passes not through states, not between classes, not between political parties either – but right through every human heart – and through all human hearts. This line shifts. Inside us, it oscillates with the years. And even within hearts overwhelmed by evil, one small bridgehead of good is retained. And even in the best of all hearts, there remains. . . an un-uprooted small corner of evil. . . It is impossible to expel evil from the world in its entirety, but it is possible to constrict it within each person.” – Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, The Gulag Archipelago 
Sometimes yesterday’s victims can become today’s oppressors (and vice versa) and the test would be whether such a change would be recognized and acknowledged as the new reality.
Whether people are able to shift their perception would be evaluated, because in this context the shifting of circumstances would bring about a new truth. Only a well-formed and therefore well-anchored ethical and moral core would result in consistency in how circumstances and events are evaluated and perceived.
A universal principle such as human rights, for example, would only be stood by consistently by people who truly believe in it. Those who support human rights, but only for themselves and their groups along with their allies could end up exposing themselves.
Context can shift, especially when the other side of a story comes to light. This could happen in cases where only one side of a truth had been presented, which gave the impression that the moral high ground was predominantly on one side.
A person with high moral integrity would adjust his or her position to factor in new information when it becomes available. Moreover, a truth-lover would eagerly seek out and integrate new information pertaining to the causes they support in order to stay as close as possible to the truth.
If, for example, we have come to believe that everything is relative, as would be the case in a hypothetical ‘post-truth’ world, we may find ourselves ‘without any clothes’ (just like the proverbial emperor) when the energy and context shifts into a new light of truth. (See later – Part 3: ‘The Light of Truth’)
A Truth Distillery
The oscillation of polarities has the function of distilling a person’s personal truth out of the person through circumstantial shifts caused by energy shifts which leads to the development and strengthening of various inner components related to the discernment of truth. During all the oscillations the person’s beliefs, morals and ethics are tested, challenged and refined through many readjustments and conscience is strengthened in the process.
Unity Through Polarity
As we grow closer to our deepest personal inner-truths we discover universal truths that are shared by all of us. This is how we arrive at unity through polarity. This deep sense of understanding that we are all one, notwithstanding our differences, happens on an autonomous, independent level through soul-development. This sense of unity is not the same as the temporary sense of collective belonging that people experience when they participate in group activities.
Group participation or affiliation is not a necessary requirement for experiencing a deep sense of unity, a profound sense of how – as human souls – we are all in the same boat together here on earth, no matter our political, cultural, ethnic or religious origins or affiliations. While sensing this unity we are also able to understand that we are uniquely different for a purpose – to maintain species resilience through natural diversity. (Also see: Unity in Diversity vs. Disunity in Ideologies.)
We come to comprehend that non-duality and duality exists at the same time – that we are one in being human (which is why we support universal human rights), but that we are different as individuals, groups, communities, cultures, nationalities and nations – and that these two realities are not in conflict with each other.
Personal Growth Through Polarity
“Man is by nature a social animal; an individual who is unsocial naturally and not accidentally is either beneath our notice or more than human. Society is something that precedes the individual. Anyone who either cannot lead the common life or is so self-sufficient as not to need to, and therefore does not partake of society, is either a beast or a god. ” ― Aristotle .
All personal development is internal. It being internal means that, psychologically speaking, it is development that happens away from the group, even if such development may be related to the group. Every person walks a personal inner-path through this life, no matter how social, group- or community oriented he or she may be.
For personal consciousness to develop further one must be willing to let go of group consciousness. During this process a separation of individual consciousness from collective consciousness happens on a conscious level.
The development of self-agency, locus of control and self-efficacy through self-actualisation are all examples of processes that from a young age contribute to the growth of individual consciousness. During a person’s lifetime this could be further expanded to self-realisation and self-transcendence. All these stages fit into the overall process of individuation which is a Jungian term that means the individual develops from the universal .
Individuation means developing one’s own personal identity (personality) which is autonomous (separate) from group identity or group association and separate from the collective consciousness. Individuation never ends. It is ongoing personal development from birth to death with the sky (spirituality) being the limit.
Humans have a natural internal drive to develop autonomously known as self-actualisation (Carl Rogers), but there is also a powerful natural drive in humans to always be part of a group – we are social animals after all (Aristotle & modern sociologists.) This dichotomy between the individual and the collective is a classic example of the dichotomy between duality and non-duality – in this case between individual autonomy and collectivism.
Unity Through Autonomy
“The fact that individual consciousness means separation and opposition is something that man has experienced countless times in his long history.” – Carl Jung (Civilization in Transition – 1970, Para 290) 
To develop full autonomy takes courage. The individual must literally tear him- or herself away from his or her family, community and group associations – at least temporarily at first, in order to self-differentiate and to develop further on an independent personal path.
Wanting to conform as much as possible to group norms in order to remain a popular member of one’s group would always conflict with the will to develop independently. For many people the former usually wins out, or even when they reach certain levels of independence they frequently fall back into the collective or group consciousness.
The extent to which individuals individuate (become autonomous as individuals) varies. Some people never develop much real autonomy and find it very hard to ‘go against the grain’, whilst others may eventually have difficulty in fully integrating within group settings, with lots of variations in-between.
The ideal balance would be to become a well develop autonomous being who can function equally well within group settings, without being overly dependent on the group. Jung stated that individuation requires a person to be equally well adapted to the collective (community and society) and the personal (the various components of the inner-Self).
A fully autonomous individual has the capacity to make conscious decisions whether to be a group participant or not, whereas a non-autonomous person is rarely able to make such decisions. Groups consisting of non-autonomous individuals would naturally regard individual autonomy as a threat, because autonomous individuals would potentially compromise the cohesion of the group, reason being that group consciousness is always based on conformity and compliance (on group-think.)
That said, if more people have greater personal autonomy while being members of their respective groups at the same time, groups will not easily lose their way. Autonomous individuals are by nature well-balanced individually, while also having the best interests of their groups in mind. Should a group start leaning towards extremism in any form, autonomous group members would immediately steer the group back on track to a more balanced state.
Should the group somehow go off the rails anyway, it would disintegrate, because autonomous individuals would not be prepared to compromise their personal integrity for the sake of corrupted group-think. They would simply leave, because they would be independent-minded enough to do so.
Unity through autonomy comes from having a differentiated personality through personal development, functioning fully as an autonomous individual while being within a collective (community and society) at the same time.
A lifetime of oscillation in circumstances and events through shifting energies which affect real life events, circumstances and situations, causing reality to shift, provides ample opportunity for individual souls to develop this balance, but there is a commitment and a journey involved. (Please see: The Keys to Conscious Co-Creation)
Q: How well are humans handling the polarisation?
Most people simply do not capitalise sufficiently on the growth opportunities afforded them by life’s changing circumstances. Many people are still easily swept up in the strong currents of social upheaval, because they lack the required autonomy to sidestep powerful polarisation when it arrives – as can be seen in the identity politics of today.
Dark are the Days, but The Light is Coming – Part 3 (+1)
In the next chapter we will continue to take a deep dive into how polarity facilitates human development and growth; we will consider how we as individuals can find our purpose and maintain balance within our polarised times; we will contemplate the nature of truth in a ‘post-truth’ world and we will consider how we can get ready for the incoming light of truth. Please subscribe to receive alerts of updates (Part 3 will be published by or before the end of 2019.)
J.J. Montagnier is a futurologist and travelosopher based in South America. He is a student of mythology, ancient cultures, philosophy, psychology, sociology, politics and metaphysics. His writings are inspired and influenced by his world travels, personal and social observations, intuitive insights and the deep study of relevant and related subject matter.
The views and opinions are those of the author. Creative license has been applied to make some concepts more accessible.
Copyright © 2019 · All Rights Reserved · Gypsy Café
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1. The Sacred Tree – The Daiva Yugas and The World Cycles of Human Evolution (Read: The Sacred Tree)
2. Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, The Gulag Archipelago (About the book: Wikipedia entry)
3. “Man is by nature a social animal” – Aristotle quote (See Goodreads entry)
4. C. G. Jung, Civilization in Transition (About the book: Wikipedia entry)
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