By Mary Sue Dickerson
Published in the February 2016 Shaumbra Magazine
Editor’s note: Mary Sue Dickerson spoke with Adamus about Walter Russell during the January 2, 2016 Shoud.
Walter Russell (1870-1962) introduced the concept of a universe of motion rather than matter. We have all heard the universe is an illusion or you create your own reality, but if you’re like me, you didn’t REALLY believe it. What we really want is a way to create the events in our life for what our human consciousness desires. Adamus is working with us on a different level to connect to our knowingness beyond our human consciousness. What role could understanding a universe of motion possibly have to do with multi-dimensionality? A universe in motion is one of multi-dimensionality. A change in our awareness actually changes the motion (events) in our lives – an escape from our unlocked prison cells – a common metaphor with Adamus. A universe of motion takes freedom to a new level.
As I listened to Adamus in October 2015 tell us we do not move through Timespace, but that Timespace moves through us, I felt the objective rug disappear from under my feet. As Adamus was speaking, I remembered a book I read (or tried to read) by Walter Russell called “A New Concept of the Universe” (1953), so I picked it up again with “new” eyes. With the words Adamus had spoken, I was able to understand Russell’s concept on a clearer level. Opportunities for living in a world of motion rather than objects started coming to me.
Adamus as Mark Twain knew Walter Russell. Twain had even invited Walter Russell to join the Twilight Club where the group met at each other’s homes to discuss the events of the day. In that lifetime, Twain thought Russell was crazy. While most people laughed at Russell, with hindsight he is now being called the Leonardo da Vinci of the twentieth century because he became notably proficient in many areas: music, illustration, science, painting, poetry, and sculpture. He was born in Boston and before he could walk or speak, he could play any tune he heard on the piano with one finger. He received no formal education after the age of eight. Continue reading