What Is Kybalion?
The Kybalion is a book written by three unknown authors, who are collectively referred to as the Three Initiates. It was first published in 1908 and has since become an influential work in the field of Hermetic philosophy.
The Kybalion is an exploration of Hermetic philosophy, which is based on the teachings of the ancient Egyptian sage Hermes Trismegistus. It is divided into seven chapters, each of which focuses on a particular aspect of Hermetic philosophy. In the first chapter, the Three Initiates introduce the concept of the "Seven Hermetic Principles". These principles, which are the foundation of Hermetic philosophy, are the Principle of Mentalism, the Principle of Correspondence, the Principle of Vibration, the Principle of Polarity, the Principle of Rhythm, the Principle of Cause and Effect, and the Principle of Gender.
This book is exactly the way the universe works. To those who have travelled far in their search for the truth, it holds the secrets to everything.
What Religion Is The Kybalion?
The principles described in Kybalion book are found in all lands, among all religions, they have never been identified with any specific religious sect.
What Does The Kybalion Teach?
The Kybalion is a study of the hermetic philosophy of Ancient Egypt and Greece, by Three Initiates. The main teaching of Kybalion book is the Seven Laws of the Universe.
Where Did The Hermetic Principles Come From?
The seven principles are the foundation of Hermeticism, a branch of spiritual philosophy dates back as early as the first century A.D. They were outlined by famed author Hermes Trismegistus, who is believed to have written the Emerald Tablet and the Corpus Hermeticum (two highly influential, ancient teachings).
When Was Kybalion Released?
The Kybalion: A Study of the Hermetic Philosophy of Ancient Egypt and Greece is a book originally published in 1908 by "Three Initiates" (often identified as the New Thought pioneer William Walker Atkinson, 1862–1932) that purports to convey the teachings of Hermes Trismegistus.