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Hawkins / Verantwortung

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2·2012


 

Verantwortung
BW 290 / BW 475

 

Klosterruine Eldena, 1825
Caspar David Friedrich (1774-1840)
deutscher Maler

 

KultCult

 


 

Persönliche Verantwortung übernehmen

Die persönliche Verantwortung zu übernehmen, ist nach Hawkins die wichtigste Lektion, die von Werner Erhard, dem Gründer der Human Potential Bewegung EST (nun Landmark Forum), gelehrt wurde.

 

Hawkins führte das Beispiel eines gerissenen Schnürsenkels an. Der Schuheigner kann sich die Frage stellen:

Wie kommt das Reißen zustande?

Jeder ist die "Quelle" all dessen, was geschieht, und ist deshalb auch für einen gerissenen Schnürsenkel verantwortlich.

 

Ein Seminarteilnehmer fragte Hawkins1, wie man die Gegebenheiten oder gar die Welt verbessern könnte. Er wies wiederholt auf die Vergeblichkeit des Wünschens hin, dass die Sonne noch heller scheinen möge. Vielmehr gälte es, die Wolken aufzulösen. Das geschieht durch wirkmächtige, wahrheitsorientierte Integrität, spirituelle Intention und die Ausrichtung auf das Göttliche.

Sündenregister-Methode von D. Hawkins

Kugelsicherheit (Immunität) stellt sich ein, wenn man volle Verantwortung
für die kollektive Negativität übernimmt, die möglicherweise auf einen selbst gerichtet wird.

FU CD Serie The Highest Level of Enlightenment,
Q&A-Teil, Diskette 3 von 6, Minute 33:27 (Mitte), Nightingale-Conant, 2005

 


 

100% Verantwortung übernehmen – ein Sündenregister führen

 

Schreib' alle deine Fehler auf, die du dir selbst zuschreibst.
Schreib' alle jene Fehler auf, die andere dir zuweisen, auch dann, wenn du denkst, dass sie lügen.
Übernimm für alles die Verantwortung.
Sobald du dir alle Anklagepunkte zu eigen gemacht hast, kann dich keiner mehr in irgendeiner Weise angreifen.
Wenn dich andere angreifen, so liegt es daran, dass du dir etwas nicht zu eigen gemacht hast.

Außerdem ist nichts verkehrt daran, doof und hässlich zu sein. (lacht)
Bekenne deine Fehler und unterlasse es, sie als Fehler zu bezeichnen.
Wachse über deine narzisstische Überempfindlichkeit hinaus.
Keine einzige negative Reaktion wird von außen verursacht;
es kommt darauf an, wie du dich entscheidest, damit umzugehen.
Du wirst gegen Angriffe immun, wenn du dir all das zu eigen machst,
was scheinbar deine Fehler (Unzulänglichkeiten) sind.

Die Widerstände deines Egos überwindest du, indem du sagst:
"Ich bin doof und hässlich? Das spielt keine Rolle. Gott liebt mich."
Sedona Seminar Emotions and Sensations, 3 DVD-Set, 17. April 2004

 

Anmerkung: Diese Empfehlung wurde in Internetforen mit antagonistischem Klima umgesetzt. Es wurde ein so genanntes Sündenregister in schriftlicher Form verfasst und eingestellt, das die von verschiedenen Seiten geäußerten Vorwürfe enthielt. Die Reaktionen darauf waren unterschiedlich – sie reichten von Achtungsbezeugungen bis zu verhöhnendem Unverständnis.

Zitate zum Thema Verantwortung / Response-ability

Zitate von D. Hawkins

⚠ Achtung Siehe Power vs. Truth (engl.) Januar 2013

  • Du bist für deinen Einsatz verantwortlich, nicht für dessen Ergebnis, denn das Ergebnis hängt von einer Vielzahl von Faktoren ab, die Äonen von Zeit umspannen. Quelle unbekannt

 

  • Wir können große Umwälzungen in der gesamten menschlichen Kultur erwarten, da die Menschheit für ihr Wissen und somit auch ihre Handlungen verantwortlicher wird. Wir sind regelrecht rechenschaftspflichtig geworden, ob uns das nun gefällt oder nicht. In der Entwicklung unseres kollektiven Gewahrseins haben wir an einen Punkt erreicht, wo wir überdies das Verwalteramt des Bewusstseins an sich übernehmen können. Die Menschheit ist nicht mehr darauf beschränkt, teilnahmslos den Preis der Unwissenheit zu bezahlen, sonst wäre ihr kollektives Bewusstsein nicht auf ein höheres Niveau angestiegen. Von nun ab kann der Mensch wählen, nicht mehr vom Verdunkelten versklavt zu werden, wodurch seine Bestimmung gesichert sein kann. FU Afflicted by Forces Unseen?, Exzerpt aus Power vs. Force. The Hidden Determinants of Human Behavior, Kapitel 24 Resolution ['Auflösung'], S. 292, Hay House, Februar 2002

 

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English version:

FU I. Reality and Subjectivity, S. 22, 2003


 

  • Jegliches sittliche und ethische Verhalten ist für das Id, das weder haftbar noch verantwortlich sein will, eine verhasste Einschränkung angesichts seiner Freiheit. Das Böse wird auf eine äußere Ursache projiziert. Es fühlt sich der Wahrheit und dem Göttlichen überlegen. FU Sedona Seminar Witnessing and Observing, 3 DVD-Set, 16. Oktober 2004

Quotes by D. Hawkins

⚠ Caveat See Power vs. Truth, January 2013

Personal avowals

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The fox asks to be tamed.

Antoine de St. Exupéry, The Little Prince, chapter 21 The Little Prince and the Fox, first issued 1943

  • Life becomes the unfolding of endless kindness and love and responsibility. With my bird [African grey], there's a joy in discovering a meaningful relationship where it becomes someone for me, and I become someone for it.
    Sedona Seminar Identification and Illusion, 3 DVD set, 14. August 2004

 

  • When I left New York [City], I left a grand lifestyle. Then I put my tools in the back of my truck and drove away – free as a bird. I became the manure baron of Sedona, picking up a load of manure in Maguiresville and selling it in Sedona. Only reluctantly did I give up that simplicity – don't see it as poverty, see it as simplicity, and then you learn the lesson you needed and you release it. Then you may have to learn how to become a responsible steward [LoC 415].
    [Your own self draws to it that which it should. All one needs is a piece of cheese and a sixpack of Pepsi. Poverty is NOT being un-wealthy. Enjoy simplicity.] Sedona Seminar Vision, 3 DVD set, 25. February 2005
⚠ Caveat See Power vs. Truth, January 2013

  • The overall solution to problems is to take responsibility [LoC 475] for them and to defer them to God, who will resolve them in peace and freedom. Source unknown

 

  • So responsibility to oneself is one of the ways we start to really travel through the levels of consciousness, because that means giving up excuses and blame. Source unknown

 

  • Reincarnation is a balance between culpability and responsibility. Source unknown

 

  • Man has freedom of choice, without which there would be no accountability or responsibility. The ultimate choice, really, is whether to align with a high-energy attractor field or a low-energy field […] One makes one’s choice and then takes the consequences. Power vs. Force. The Hidden Determinants of Human Behavior, S. 14, Hay House, February 2002

 

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The freedom of choice entails accountability or responsibility.

 

 

  • The universe always favors power. Moreover the universe doesn't forget. There are many sides to the question of Karma, but every choice of who and how to be is a choice for great consequence, as all of our choices reverberate throughout the ages. Thousands of reports of near death experiences, as reflected in such bestselling books as Dannion Brinkley's Saved by the Light [1995] or Betty J. Eadie, Embraced by the Light [1992] (which calibrates at 595), confirm that we shall eventually have to accept responsibility for every thought, word and deed that we generate, and will experience exactly the same suffering we've caused. It's in this sense that we create our own heaven or hell. The universe holds it's breath as we choose, instant by instant, which pathway to follow: For the universe, the very essence of life itself, is highly conscious. Every act, thought, and choice, adds to a permanent mosaic. Our decisions ripple through the universe of consciousness to affect the lives of all. Lest this idea be considered merely mystical or fanciful, let's remember that fundamental tenet of the new theoretical physics: Everything in the universe is connected with everything else. Power vs. Force. The Hidden Determinants of Human Behavior, chapter 9, S. 184, Hay House, February 2002

 

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Noblesse oblige – among equals.

Original version, 1995: Truly successful people are not inclined to act arrogantly, because they do not consider themselves better than others, only more lucky. They see their position as a responsibility, an obligation to exert their influence for the greater benefit of all.

 

 

 

 

  • In as much as one's spiritual destiny is sealed and determined by one's own hand and its actions, each person, with absolute fairness, determines their own fate. Thus, God's justice is indeed perfectly self-fulfilling. Mankind needs to take responsibility for its own fate and stop blaming God. The Eye of the I From Which Nothing is Hidden, S. 235, 2001

 

  • Question: Spiritual destiny, or karma, then, is set by choice and personal responsibility?
    Answer: The most powerful determining factor is intention and decision of the spiritual will. The idea that contextualization and thought or action set up an energy pattern of a calibratable level of power versus force is the basis of the spiritual path called Karma Yoga, which means that all actions can be sanctified by their dedication to God. Even the most simple actions, such as peeling a potato, can be accompanied by resentment or by devotion to life out of joy, knowing that one is supporting life through life. Eye of the I From Which Nothing is Hidden, chapter 16, S. 237, 2001

 

  • [I]f we take responsibility for being the author of our world, we come close to its source where we can correct it. By being loving towards others, we discover that we are surrounded by love and lovingness. I. Reality and Subjectivity, S. 22, 2003

 

  • Question: What is an 'advanced' seeker?
    Answer: A more advanced seeker has heard that there is no 'out there' or 'in here' and thus takes responsibility [LoC 475] for all that happens. There is the dawning awareness that all which seems to occur really represents what is being held in what was previously considered as 'within'. Thus the proclivity to project is undone. I. Reality and Subjectivity, S. 22, 2003

 

  • Past errors are to be looked at with compassion as well as responsibility, which is the only way to correct an error. One has to clarify the intention of the act at the time as well as the difference between guilt and regret. Regret is often more appropriate for past actions that did not turn out well. True guilt applies to intention, whereas regret refers to unfavorable outcome. I. Reality and Subjectivity, S. 159, 2003

 

  • The rate of true poverty is far higher in non-free-enterprise systems. The price of freedom entails some degree of risk, which, in turn, spurs greater effort and enterprise. In contrast, welfare societies are more complacent and less innovative because the government assumes responsibility for their survival. Truth vs Falsehood. How to Tell the Difference, S. 161, 2005

 

  • From history as well as consciousness calibration, we see that passivity [LoC 145] encourages aggression and thus represents weakness and not moral superiority. Historically, passivity has resulted in the deaths of tens of millions of innocent citizens for which the pacifist bears moral and karmic responsibility. Thus, passivity is primarily due to ignorance, plus often a narcissistic self-aggrandizement and pseudo-spiritual pose that, unfortunately, frequently has fatal consequences. Truth vs. Falsehood. How to Tell the Difference, S. 323, 2005

 

 

  • The arguments about free will are usually spurious by virtue of inadequate contexualization and reliance on the hypothetical. They end up as discursive, circuitous intellectualizations in which the unconscious hope is that free will be negated as a possible reality, thus avoiding spiritual responsibility or accountability. Options have parameters out of which arise responsibility as well as culpability. The range of options is the consequence of a great multiplicity of factors, both known and unknown, including what could be best termed karmic proclivities or momentum. These are further influenced by probability, including past rewards and failures, and also intensity of effort, dedication, degree of integrity, etc. Transcending the Levels of Consciousness. The Stairway to Enlightenment, hard cover, S. 358, 2006

 

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Accountability and culpability

 

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Karma – East and West:

  • The evolution of human consciousness expresses its cultural and social changes that, in turn, reflect karmic propensities and inheritances of the whole groups of people over great periods of time. In the East, karma is a matter of ordinary acceptance, but that is not so in the Western world, which even lauds unaccountability  and irresponsibility [LoC 195] as promoted by moralistic relativism. Discovery of the Presence of God. Devotional Nonduality, S. 159, 2007

 

 

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Honor, dignity, sanctity

  • We honor that which we esteem in others as well as ourselves. Out of this, one honors one's own humanity and that of others and ends up honoring all of life in all its expressions by resignation to Divine Will. With surrender of the ego, the spirit becomes aware of the sanctity of existence.
    Out of self-honor arise chilvary (cal. 465) and respect for countrymen as well as heritage and appreciation for the valor [LoC 505/535] of true responsibility. From self-respect arises respect for the rights of others as well as responsibility for personal accountability [LoC 475]. Honor is far beyond pride and is, at its very core humble, thankful, and grateful, out of which one senses the divinity of Creation and the knowingness, which is expressed by the exclamation "Gloria In Excelsis Deo." Reality, Spirituality and Modern Man, S. 224, 2008

 

  • The mind is like an innocent child who goes out in the world and believes everything it hears. […] It believes what it sees. We have to begin to take responsibility and say, "I can see that my mind is intrinsically innocent, and because the innocence of the mind of the child is still with me throughout my life, I should start looking into what it has been buying." Healing and Recovery, chapter 7 The Aging Process, S. 206, 2009

 

  • What has been revealed to you, you then transmit to others. Interview with David R. Hawkins, Dialogues on Consciousness and Spirituality, transcript on Advanced States of Consciousness, part 4, S. 75, spiral-bound, Veritas Publishing, Sedona, Arizona, 1. January 1998 Transcript removed from Veritas Publishing sale offer in mid 2013

 

  • What's happening with our economy is a reorganization based on values other than just making money [LoC 200]. The economy is really based on greed: every product is an effort to make money. And making money doesn't infer anything having to do with responsibility. [LoC 290 / 475] Now, we're bringing up responsibility. As citizens, we're asking, "Should these companies reveal what they know?" So there's disorganization based on a current lack of clarity about values. Interview with David R. Hawkins, MD, PhD, presented by US magazine Holistic Networker, Gina Mazza, 17. June 2009

 

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Accountability and personal responsibility [LoC 475] are becoming quite primary.

  • We can now experience a person's personality and hear them talking live to us. So as an executive is testifying in Washington, the country is listening. We're far more involved in world affairs that once were abstract. And the fact that [some corruption] involves taxpayer money and people's personal investments, as in the case of Bernie Madoff, that makes it very personal. Accountability and personal responsibility [LoC 475] are becoming quite primary. Interview with David R. Hawkins, M.D, Ph.D., presented by US magazine Holistic Networker, Gina Mazza, 17. June 2009

 

  • It is a Karmic opportunity to stand for truth; this doesn’t mean you are trying to change the world. The intention is different. To change the world is to control things. [...]
    All you can do is stand up for what you believe in and the consequences are beyond your control. The idea is not to change the world. No. You're not going to change the world. There are many fish in the sea and if one fish makes a change in direction it does not change the sea. Your karmic responsibility is to yourself and in relationship to Divinity, and that's what your concern should be. Audio interview The Meaning and Purpose of Life, presented by suspended US American web radio station Beyond the Ordinary, hosts Nancy Lorenz and Elena Young, minutes 22:00-33:00, 60 minutes duration, aired 11. January 2005

 

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Poverty and world wide pollution

  • The first integrity that would bring any good to mankind is some responsibility about reproduction. Unless there is a possibility about reproduction all these [environmental] efforts are futile.
    You can't solve poverty with money. […] In fact, trying to solve it with money makes it worse. Why? Because it raises the reproductive rate.
    The basis is lack of responsibility. (Calibrated at LoC 425.) Lack of responsibility can be relieved by education. Audio series Truth vs. Falsehood. The Art of Spiritual Discernment, Nightingale-Conant, Discerning how to make the right choices, CD 3 of 6, track 5, 2006

 

  • When you're attacked, what should your position be? The position should be to stand up for truth, to be answerable and to stand for truth. Whatever the consequences. That's what Mahatma Gandhi [LoC 760] did. […] The context is the power. Power just stands there. It doesn't do anything. […] Being what it is. […] Therefore, Gandhi defeated the British Empire [LoC 190] without a shot. Gorbachev [Political influence LoC 500] defeated the Russian communist monolithic regime, also without firing a shot. Sedona Seminar Realization of the Self: Final Moments, DVD 1 of 3, minute 00:45, 14. December 2002

 

  • All negative reactions are not caused from outside; it’s how we choose. The way to become bulletproof is to own anything that seems a fault. Sedona Seminar Emotions and Sensations, 3 DVD set, 17. April 2004

 

  • I can tell you the calibrated level of consciousness of a neighborhood just by looking at the sidewalk. Just being responsible for your own trash raises consciousness. Sedona Seminar Emotions and Sensations, 3 DVD set, 17. April 2004

 

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Making profit and guilt feelings thereof

  • Recontextualize yourself as a steward of the gifts of business, in integrity. You can calibrate things in business because you have a responsibility [LoC 475], a stewardship [LoC 415] of your skills to use them for the benefit of others. Then you don't have to worry about profit. You align yourself with integrity, willing to face God for the responsibilities of your actions and decisions. Sedona Seminar Perception and Positionality, 3 DVD set, 19. June 2004

 

  • All morality and ethics are hated constraints against the freedom of the id, which seeks no accountability or responsibility. Evil is projected onto some external cause. It feels superior to truth, to Divinity. Sedona Seminar Witnessing and Observing, 3 DVD set, 16. October 2004

 

  • We are all responsible for life. Sedona Satsang Q&A, Creative Life Center, 2 CD set, 10. May 2006

 

  • Out of respect [LoC 300] for the gift of life, which is the gift of Divinity, out of respect you now have the responsibility to treat it as a great gift. Think about stewardship [Loc 415].
    What is your responsibility for the gift of life? Be respectful to yourself.
    Stop blaming yourself for making errors.
    It is impossible to avoid errors. The only people who don’t make errors are people who don’t do anything!
    Sedona Seminar Spiritual Truth vs. Spiritual Fantasy, 3 DVD set, 17. June 2006

 

  • The obligation is from the teacher to the student, not vice versa. Sedona Satsang Q&A, 2 CD set, 10. January 2007

 

  • Question: What about the choices between self-evolution and social responsibility?
    Answer: How are they different? Each one is an expression of the other. Prescott Seminar What is the World?, 3 DVD set, 28. February 2009

 

  • Question: What about the choices between self-evolution and social responsibility?
    Answer: How are they different? Each one is an expression of the other. Prescott Seminar What is the World?, 3 DVD set, 28. February 2009

 

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Spiritual aspirants act as conduits of grace and as catalysts.

  • We are catalysts for God's Will. Wow. What a responsibility and what a gift and what a joy. [...] We are helping to fulfill God's intention for all of mankind. Sedona Satsang Q&A, CD 2 of 2, track 8, 4. November 2009

Zitate von anderen Quellen

  • Seid allezeit bereit zur Verantwortung vor jedem, der euch nach der Hoffnung fragt, die in euch ist. 1. Petrus 3,15

 

Persönliche Bekenntnisse

  • Ich glaube, die Verantwortung beginnt genau dann, wenn man keine Gewissheit mehr hat. Jacques Derrida [BW 170] (1930-2004) algerisch-französischer postmoderner Philosoph, Begründer und Hauptvertreter der Dekonstruktion, Atheist, Quelle unbekannt

 

Appelle

  • Wir müssen aus dem Schlafe erwachen und unsere Verantwortung erkennen. Albert Schweitzer (1875-1965) deutsch-elsässischer evangelischer Theologe, Arzt, Philosoph, Organist, Humanist, Quelle unbekannt

 

Einsichten

  • Ich bin erstens voll verantwortlich für alles,
    zweitens bin ich dennoch ganz abhängig vom anderen. [...]
    Beide Einsichten zusammen möchte man am liebsten abtun: als Widerspruch in sich. Unerträglich scheint vielen die Gleichzeitigkeit von ungeschmälerter Verantwortlichkeit, auch für Handlungen, die ihre Partner gegen sie richten, und gänzlicher Abhängigkeit selbst da, wo sie sich privatissime fühlen: in ihren Träumen, ihren Gedanken, ihren Entscheidungen. [...] Das bedeutet, Unbewusstes bewusst werden zu lassen, genauer: das Verflochtensein durch unser unbewusstes Handeln anzunehmen. Michael Lukas Moeller (1937-2002) deutscher Professor für Seelische Gesundheit (1973-1983), Psychoanalytiker, Paartherapeut, Autor, Die Wahrheit beginnt zu zweit. Das Paar im Gespräch, S. 178-179, Rowohlt Sachbuch, Erstauflage 1988, 26. Auflage Januar 1997, 29. Auflage Februar 2008, 31. Auflage 2010

 

 

  • Nur wer verantwortungsbewusst zu verändern versteht, kann bewahren, was sich bewährt hat. Willy Brandt (1913-1992) deutscher sozialdemokratischer Politiker, Bürgermeister von Berlin (1957-1966), Bundeskanzler der BRD (1969-1974), Aphorismus

 

  • Verantwortlich ist man nicht nur für das was man tut, sondern auch für das, was man nicht tut. Laotse [BW 610] (604-531 v. Chr.) chinesischer Weiser, Philosoph, Begründer des Taoismus, Lebensweisheit
    • Wir sind nicht nur für das verantwortlich, was wir tun, sondern auch für das, was wir nicht tun. Molière (1622-1673) französischer Schauspieler, Theaterdirektor, Dramatiker, Aphorismus

 


Faust im Studierzimmer, 1829
Georg Friedrich Kersting (1785-1847) deutscher Maler
  • Die Verantwortung zu übernehmen, heißt nicht, die Schuld auf sich zu nehmen oder anzunehmen, falsch gehandelt zu haben. Es ist die Bereitwilligkeit, auf die aktuelle sich erneut abspulende Erinnerung zu antworten und für sie geradezustehen. Mary Koehler, US American international Ho'oponopono coordinator, Self Identity through Hooponopono, Network Ireland, April-July 2004

 

  • Ethik ist ins Grenzenlose erweiterte Verantwortung gegen alles, was lebt. Albert Schweitzer (1875-1965) deutsch-elsässischer evangelischer Theologe, Arzt, Philosoph, Organist, Humanist, Kultur und Ethik, Kapitel 21, C.H. Beck, 1. Auflage 1996

 

  • Aus der Idee des Konstruktivismus ergeben sich zwei Konsequenzen:
    1. Erstens die Toleranz für die Wirklichkeit anderer – denn dann haben die Wirklichkeiten anderer genauso viel Berechtigung, wie meine eigene.
    2. Zweitens ein Gefühl der absoluten Verantwortlichkeit. Denn wenn ich glaube, dass ich meine eigene Wirklichkeit herstelle, bin ich für diese Wirklichkeit verantwortlich.
Paul Watzlawick (1921-2007) österreichisch-US-amerikanischer Kommunikationswissenschaftler, Psychotherapeut, Psychoanalytiker, Soziologe, Philosoph, Autor, Die Unsicherheit unserer Wirklichkeit. Ein Gespräch über den Konstruktivismus, S. 31, Piper Taschenbuch, 11. Auflage Mai 2007

 

 

  • Verantwortung ist die Bereitschaft, der Erzeuger all Ihrer Erlebnisse zu sein, auch derjenigen, die Sie nicht mögen. "Schlechte Erlebnisse" haben keine ihnen eigene Wahrheit. Sie sind Erfindungen des Verstandes, um Verantwortung zu vermeiden. Verantwortung ist kein Gefühl. Sie ist keine Haltung. Verantwortung ist nichts anderes, als Verursacher statt Opfer Ihres Lebens zu sein. Dr. Ron Smothermon, US-amerikanischer Arzt, Therapeut Seminarleiter, Autor, Drehbuch für Meisterschaft im Leben, Context Verlag, 1986, J. Kamphausen Verlag, Bielefeld, Taschenbuch 11. Auflage 1. Januar 1996, 2002

 

  • Die Verantwortung der Menschen ist der Mantel ihres Gewissens. Erhard H. Bellermann (*1937) deutscher Ingenieur, Autor, Gedankenreich, Engelsdorfer Verlag, Leipzig, 2004

 

  • Ein Volk ist für seine Machthaber durchaus verantwortlich. Paul Bertololy (1892-1972) deutscher Arzt, Schriftsteller, Aphorismen, undatiert

 

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[Tribalistisches] Stammesbewusstsein

  • Keine Schneeflocke in der Lawine wird sich je verantwortlich fühlen. Stanislaw Jerzy Lec (1909-1966) polnischer Satiriker, Aphorismus

 

  • Wenn nun statt der Genetik die Noetik die Veränderungen in der Evolution bestimmt, und ich glaube, das ist ab jetzt der Fall, und mit dem Potenzial, das wir haben, um Informationen über die Massenkommunikationsmittel und Technologien zu verbreiten, übernehmen wir an diesem Punkt tatsächlich die Kontrolle über unsere eigene Evolution. Wir haben die Möglichkeit, Informationen zum Zweck der Transformation zu verbreiten. Und ich bin voller Hoffnung, dass sich dieser Wandel nicht nur weiter fortsetzt, sondern sogar beschleunigt. Aber selbst wenn dem so ist, werden doch noch mehrere hundert Jahre vergehen, ehe Homo noeticus die wirklich dominante Lebensform wird. Allerdings sollten wir nicht denken, dass es weitere dreihundert Jahre dauern wird, ehe wir uns um all die globalen Krisensituationen kümmern, denen wir uns gegenübersehen. Ein transformiertes Wesen in der Welt kann Hunderte, ja Tausende beeinflussen. Interview mit John White (*1939) US-amerikanischer Bewusstseinsforscher, Richtung Homo Noeticus, präsentiert von dem deutschen Magazin Was ist Erleuchtung?, Craig Hamilton, US-amerikanischer Chefredakteur des aufgelösten Magazins WIE (1998-12/2006), Heft 9, 2003

Quotes by various other sources

Personal avowals

  • What I learned at a very early age was that I was responsible for my life. And as I became more spiritually conscious, I learned that we all are responsible for ourselves, that you create your own reality by the way you think and therefore act. You cannot blame apartheid, your parents, your circumstances, because you are not your circumstances. You are your possibilities. If you know that, you can do anything. Oprah Winfrey [LoC 500] (*1954) US American talk show host, actress, visionary, billionaire, philanthropist, presented by US American monthly magazine O, The Oprah Magazine, S. 160 and S. 217, January 2007

 

Recommendations

  • I recommend that the Statue of Liberty be supplemented by a Statue of Responsibility on the west coast. Viktor Frankl (1905-1997) Austrian psychiatrist, psychotherapist, neurologist, Nazi death camp survivor, meaning researcher, founder of logotherapy

 

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Watch also:

Barack Obama's Speech on Father's Day, YouTube film, 23:48 minutes duration, posted 15. June 2008

 

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Learning about the importance of fatherhood "through its absence"

  • I came to understand that the hole a man leaves when he abandons his responsibility to his children is one that no government can fill. We need fathers to step up, to realize that their job does not end at conception; that what makes you a man is not the ability to have a child but the courage to raise one. Barack Obama (*1961) 44th US president, Father's Day Speech, 15. June 2009

 

Insights

  • I am responsible for what I see. I choose the feelings I experience;
    And I decide upon the goal I would achieve.
    And everything that seems to happen to me, I ask for, and receive as I have asked.
    A Course of Miracles [LoC 550] textbook, chapter 21, 1976, rev. 1996

 

  • You may believe that you are responsible for what you do, but not for what you think. The truth is that you are responsible for what you think, because it is only at this level that you can exercise choice. What you do comes from what you think. A Course in Miracles [ACIM] [LoC 550/600], S. ?, 1976, rev. 1996
  • When confronted with human problems, force will not bring a lasting solution. That is why I attach great importance to the feeling of mutual love among all human beings, as well as to the sense of responsibility of community life. These concepts are the source of peace everywhere in the world. They are the origin of all individual and collective fulfillment in a human community and therefore of concern to us all. H.H. 14th Dalai Lama Tenzin Gyatso [LoC 570] (*1935) Tibetan monk, leader of the Gelug or "Yellow Hat" branch of Tibetan Buddhism, Nobel Peace Prize laureate, 1989, Facebook comment, 28. February 2011

 

  • An important benefit of developing a sense of universal responsibility is that it helps us become sensitive to all others, not just those closest to us. We come to see the need to care especially for those members of the human family who suffer most. We recognize the need to avoid causing divisiveness among our fellow human beings. And we become aware of the overwhelming importance of contentment. H.H. 14th Dalai Lama Tenzin Gyatso [LoC 570] (*1935) Tibetan monk, leader of religious officials of the Gelug or "Yellow Hat" branch of Tibetan Buddhism, Facebook comment 31. August 2010

 

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Overshadowed by a second aura when committing a crime

  • Prisoners [say they] never committed a crime. And you know what? They didn't. If you work with them for very long you can see a second aura hanging out over them. And if you make them mad enough then the second aura replaces the first aura. And that's who you deal with. And when they calm them back down again then they [their first aura] are back. Audio presentation by Rev. Rosalyn L. Bruyere (*1946) US American energy healer, aura reader, spiritual teacher, white honorary medicine woman, founder of The Healing Light Center Church, Sierra Madre, California, presented by The Asilomar Conference Center, Pacific Grove, California, MP3, minute 28:04, 83:18 minutes duration, 7. August 1988

 

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The tribe can't apologize.

  • The tribe has no "I" [i.e. doesn't take response-ability]. […] As long as there is no "I" in the tribe, the tribe can't apologize for what the tribe did. Caroline Myss, Ph.D. Myss.com (*1952) US American spiritual teacher, mystic, medical intuitive, five-time New York Times bestseller author, source unknown

 

  • The consciousness of mankind is one and not truly divisible. Each person has a responsibility to achieve this and nothing else. There is no other way out. That is absolutely what has to be done and nothing else can work. David Bohm [LoC 507, works LoC 505] (1917-1992) German-born US American British leading theoretical quantum physicist, philosopher, author

 

  • Taking responsibility is not taking the blame, or assuming I am wrong. It is a willingness to respond, to be answerable to the current memory that is running. Mary Koehler, US American international Ho'oponopono coordinator/teacher, Self Identity through Hooponopono, Network Ireland, April-July 2004

 

  • Each man is questioned by life; and he can only answer to life by answering for his own life; to life he can only respond by being responsible. Viktor Frankl (1905-1997) Austrian psychiatrist, psychotherapist, neurologist, Nazi death camp survivor, meaning researcher, founder of logotherapy, author

 

  • Enlightenment means taking full responsibility for your life. William Blake (1757-1827) English nature mystic, painter, engraver, illustrator, poet, aphorism

 

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Problematic submission to authority

  • The disappearance of a sense of responsibility is the most far-reaching consequence of submission to authority. Stanley Milgram (1933-1984) US American social psychologist

 

  • All blame is a waste of time. No matter how much fault you find with another and regardless of how much you blame it will not change you. Dr. Wayne Dyer [LoC 450] (1940-2015) US American self-help advocate, spiritual lecturer, author, source unknown

 

  • Above all, the prophets remind us of the moral state of a people: Few are guilty, but all are responsible. Abraham Joshua Heschel (1907-1972) Polish-born US American rabbi, leading Jewish theologian and philosopher of the 20th century, The Prophets, S. 19, Harper Collins, New York, 1962

 

BW-Werte: Verantwortung

  • BW 475 – Persönliche Verantwortung übernehmen
  • BW 290 – Verantwortlich [handeln]

  • BW 195 – Unverantwortlichkeit, Verantwortungslosigkeit

LoC calibrations (engl.) of Responsibility and accountability

  • LoC 600+ – Beginning of taking [transpersonal] responsibility for the collective nondual ego/karma, whole
  • LoC 500+ – Beginning of taking [impersonal] responsibility for the nonlinear ego/karma, whole
  • LoC 475Taking on [personal] responsibility for issues concerning the linear ego/karma, whole
  • LoC 290Responsible [attitude, acting]
  • Higher Mind: LoC 275 – Taking responsibility, acting disciplined
  • LoC 200+ – Beginning of self responsibility and accountability i.e. self regulated individuation, awareness for one's individual karma/ego

  • LoC 195 – Irresponsibility (the inability to hold oneself and one's group accountable, be held accountable, lack of remorse)

Index: Verantwortung / Response-ability – Bücher von D. Hawkins

Englische Werke

Index: Audio- und Videomedien (engl.) von und mit D. Hawkins

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Taking responsibility for one's own actions – Step 4 of 12 Step Program

 

Links zum Thema Verantwortung / Response-ability

Literatur

Literature (engl.)

Externe Weblinks


External web links (engl.)


Audio- und Videolinks

Audio and video links (engl.)

 

Interne Links

Wiki-Ebene

Englisch Wiki

 

 

1 Long Beach Seminar Live Your Life Like a Prayer, Hyatt Regency Hotel, Südkalifornien, 18. November 2006

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18.06.2017 um 19:58 Uhr

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