I’m not at all religious.
Haven’t been since 3rd grade when I, on orders by Mom, attended the Jesuit’s Mount Sacred Heart Military Academy in San Antonio, where the Jesuit sisters would beat me with a ruler for not speaking loudly enough . . . not having my shoe laces tied . . . not having polished my brass well enough . . . not this, not that.
Instead, I worship The Laws of Creation and the Universe, and study and practice the art and science of celestiophysics, which mediates and modulates all geophysical and biophysical activity on Mother Earth. I also love astrology, which was the first scientific discipline on Earth, only later to be suppressed by the powers in Rome.
I’ve read a dozen different bibles over the years. All sound the same to me: same characters, same plot line, same scenes, same take-home messages.
Sean Maclaren’s 406-page ARCANUM unveils the mystery behind these false biblical stories in a series of critical analyses of the 36 sermons by Jmmanuel Sananda, the man advertised and marketed as Jesus Christ. The sermons themselves are also included in the book, encouraging diligent readers to probe his teachings more in depth. Maclaren also was careful to edit the sermons to make them more readable, but his light edits do not in any way detract from, or in any way change, the original content or message.
Every author who shares with the world his innermost thoughts and ideas and beliefs should fulfill at least one of the following goals:
Provide valuable information or intelligence about a particular subject
Analyze a certain area or subject, make sense of it in a clear and logical way, and disseminate the results in a readable fashion to the world
Educate the reader in an area or subject
Entertain the reader with a true story or a fictional one
Encourage the book to be shared with loved ones, friends, colleagues and strangers
Inspire the reader to do something significant in life
Arcanum has a lofty goal: to fulfill all of these objectives and then some. After all, I am addressing some of the most important questions you should be asking today:
Who was the man known to the world as Jesus Christ?
Did he actually exist?
What was his background?
Was he, in fact, an extraterrestrial sent to Mother Earth to protect humankind and all on it?
Did he really spend time in India before and after his mission in the Middle East?
What were his messages to humankind?
Did he really die on the cross at Golgotha?
What are The Laws of Creation and the Universe?
If we are all connected as one, what does this actually mean?
. . .
The further goals of Arcanum hopefully will not disappoint:
Enlighten you on significant and beneficial levels
Introduce you to a courageous man who spent his entire life teaching people about The Laws of Creation and the Universe
Encourage you to study and learn about these Laws
Invite you to implement what you have learned and make strong, positive changes in your life, great tectonic shifts that further summon transformation in others and evolution in all affairs of society
Share your new-found knowledge with everyone you know and meet
Maclaren wastes no time in “psychoanalyzing” JC, and in many instances jumps all over the wise man’s words, which are often contradictory, callously indifferent and downright mean. Jmmanuel was half-extraterrestrial so he does possess some otherworldly powers that he uses sparingly: healing the sick, raising the dead, feeding thousands from scratch. Maclaren gets testy at times, wondering why Jmmanuel did not actively dispatch his enemies, choosing instead to allow them to proceed according to their plan of destiny.
The book is a very dense read and should not be taken lightly. It should be read several times for its overt and hidden messages, some of which are revealed upon second or third blush.
Maclaren has painstakingly extracted 124 of The Laws of Creation and the Universe, which serve as a roadmap of success. Some are intentionally vague and ambiguous, encouraging free thought and interpretation in the reader. Others are bold commandments that speak from on high and should be followed to the letter.
The book also contains more than 300 primary references on Jmmanuel Sananda, Jesus Christ, and his entire life in the Middle East and later in India after his crucifixion. There are an additional 200 references on the Jesuits and their actions and behaviors over the past nearly 500 years. All serve as excellent primary-source materials for the serious historian, researcher and scholar.
This book is for anyone who demands an accurate accounting of the days of the man known to us as Jesus Christ, who wishes to understand the genesis of modern bibles and religions, and who simply loves a great story about so public a figure as JC.
I highly recommend Maclaren’s book to all.