Soul agreements are pre-incarnation contracts between two or more individuals. The theory behind a soul agreement involves life scenarios conceived before birth. Souls choose relationships and family ties based on lessons they wish to learn in human form.
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There is conjecture among some spiritual groups that soul growth can advance more quickly through human incarnations than in spirit form. Making soul agreements before birth gives souls a game plan to use to advance their spiritual growth objectives when choosing future incarnations. Soul agreements or contracts often derive from the Gaia philosophy, a principle that suggests organisms on a planet interact with their surroundings and affect its nature to make their environment maintainable for the conditions of life.
The name of this theory, created by James Lovelock, is based on the Greek goddess of the Earth, Gaia. Soul agreements aren't intended to be too restrictive or set in stone, based on the belief that "free choice" is attached to human life. Contractually speaking, it may be believed that soul agreements have built-in "out clauses.
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The spiritual being doesn't always have the realistic mentality that incarnated humans are faced with on a daily basis. Soul agreements are often renegotiated behind the scenes throughout a lifetime to adjust to situations that disrupt the original ideological scenarios. Unlike more rigid karmic connections, people connected through soul agreements choose to hang out together for a variety of reasons. Imagine a conversation between pre-incarnated soul buddies: "Wow, it would be cool if next time around we could arrange to be siblings, business partners, or lovers. When karma is in the mix, relationships can feel uncomfortable or binding, as if there is no escape.
Someone we're connected to through pre-birth agreements usually is the friend who makes us laugh, a trusty mentor, or the favorite sibling. There is often no feeling or sense of obligation in contractual relationships.
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World history is often referred to as the story of human conflict. Those struggles that are seen as our history must now include the uncontrolled violence that humanity perpetrates upon the earth, and the uncontrollable menace to human life posed by the earth in reaction to this violence.
Just as a social contract once brought order to human relations, Serres believes that we must now sign a "natural contract" with the earth to bring balance and reciprocity to our relations with the planet that gives us life. Our survival depends on the extent to which humans join together and act globally, on an earth now conceived as an entity. Tracing the ancient beginnings of modernity, Serres examines the origins and possibilities of a natural contract through an extended meditation on the contractual foundations of law and science. By invoking a nonhuman, physical world, Serres asserts, science frees us from the oppressive confines of a purely social existence, but threatens to become a totalitarian order in its own right.
The new legislator of the natural contract must bring science and law into balance. Serres ends his meditation by retelling the story of the natural contract as a series of parables.
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He sees humanity as a spacecraft that with the help of science and technology has cast off from familiar moorings. In place of the ties that modernity and analytic reason have severed, we find a network of relations both stranger and stronger than any we once knew, binding us to one another and to the world.
The philosopher's harrowing and joyous task, Serres tells us, is that of comprehending and experiencing the bonds of violence and love that unite us in our spacewalk to the spaceship Mother Earth. He is too little known in this country. This small book, of interest to those in philosophy, religion, and science, would serve as a good introduction to his thought.
Nature is acknowledged as an inside force which breaks [the philosopher's] discourse, and opens it up to a vigilant poetic meditation.