Friday, September 27, 2019

The Collected Neville Library

The Collected Neville Library - Neville Goddard, Dr. Robert C. Worstell

“Imagining Creates Reality”

Those words sum up the application of Neville’s work to our world.

This work compiles the ten books written and published by Neville during his lifetime into a single ready reference for your use.

All texts are arranged in order of first published.

The 1948 Class Lectures are then added as an additional learning device so you can internalize his teachings more readily.

The work here was to duplicate his prose as accurately as possible so you can read it in its original format.

As you study these, look within and find the comparatives in your own life.

And as the Master said,

“He that believeth in me… greater works than these shall he do.”


Many persons, myself included, have observed events before they occurred; that is, before they occurred in this world of three dimensions.

Since man can observe an event before it occurs in the three dimensions of space, life on earth must proceed according to plan, and this plan must exist elsewhere in another dimension and be slowly moving through our space.

If the occurring events were not in this world when they were observed, then, to be perfectly logical, they must have been out of this world. And whatever is there to be seen before it occurs here must be “Predetermined” from the point of view of man awake in a three-dimensional world.

Thus the question arises: “Are we able to alter our future?”

The most remarkable feature of man’s future is its flexibility. It is determined by his attitudes rather than by his acts.

The cornerstone on which all things are based is man’s concept of himself. He acts as he does and has the experiences that he does, because his concept of himself is what it is, and for no other reason.

Had he a different concept of self, he would act differently.

A change of concept of self automatically alters his future: and a change in any term of his future series of experiences reciprocally alters his concept of self.

Man’s assumptions which he regards as insignificant produce effects that are considerable; therefore man should revise his estimate of an assumption, and recognize its creative power.

All changes take place in consciousness. The future, although prepared in every detail in advance, has several outcomes. At every moment of our lives we have before us the choice of which of several futures we will choose.

There are two actual outlooks on the world possessed by everyone, a natural focus and a spiritual focus. 

We may differentiate them as ordinary waking consciousness, governed by our senses, and a controlled imagination, governed by desire.

The natural view confines reality to the moment called now. To the natural view, the past and future are purely imaginary.

The spiritual view, on the other hand, sees the contents of time. It sees events as distinct and separated as objects in space.

The habit of seeing only that which our senses permit, renders us totally blind to what we otherwise could see.

To cultivate the faculty of seeing the invisible, we should often deliberately disentangle our minds from the evidence of the senses and focus our attention on an invisible state, mentally feeling it and sensing it until it has all the distinctness of reality.

Earnest, concentrated thought, focused in a particular direction, shuts out other sensations and causes them to disappear. We have but to concentrate on the state desired in order to see it…

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