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Discuss with friends, print out, send for review to the authorities of secular power.
The Spiritual Government (DP) is the structure of the power of a new era, ruling in parallel with the secular, issuing the Bulletin (Code) of laws and regulations that best correspond to the wishes of most people.
Ideal DP is a community of individuals who create alliances for the purpose of producing material, spiritual goods, their accounting, control and distribution, in addition to the structures of state power.
Secular administrative structures are usually entangled in their internal contradictions and temptations. Spiritual, mental power, at the same time, is devoid of material temptations, has an ideological basis in the people itself, therefore it is entitled to broadcast Decrees and Laws to both the state apparatus and individual individuals.
The decline of the state, in the past of tsarist Russia, then the USSR, the emerging negative trends in the Russian Federation are caused primarily by the inability of both secular authorities and the people, to objectively assess their past, present, and form the project of the desired future. Just work, without an exact dream and prayer, it turns out, does not give satisfaction, fixed positive result. People are needed who can clearly formulate some general wishes, internally not spoiled, fairly objective, both strict and sympathetic. Those who are able to judge judiciously, systematically declare (remind) the society of dreams, and this alone – to conduct them in a reality.
It is important to design the desired reality, in models that resemble clips of the best social advertising, without excessive sentimentality and obvious projections.
Such activities require a material platform, the Monolith, where the senators of the Spiritual Government constantly live and work.
Any person who is constantly increasing his knowledge in history, exact sciences, medicine and jurisprudence, giving strength to the fulfillment of the Instructions of the Spiritual Government, organizing pressure on the earthly authorities with the purpose of improving life – all over the world and on the place of his residence, can become a senator of the Spiritual Government.
The Spiritual Government realizes that the model of Russia’s development, assuming “ordinary” capitalism, the flabbergasted faces of billionaires, impenetrable state or oligarchic corporations, piles of documentation, orders of unknown persons at every step is not the basis for the development of the country and the world. Our goal is a society of trust, freedom, development of the best abilities of a person.
The type of ideas for Broadcasting (distribution, introduction), the composition of the Government, means and methods of building forums (Molov) are determined.
Forum, Hyde Park, in our presentation and name – Mol, Monolith, Tribune, – a structure that can strengthen and spread the established way of thinking. All the massive structures that are little changed in time (temples, sanctuaries, squares), even outside their religious content, solely by their own importance, can strengthen the ideas of the person who is here.
We will model the constructive discussion and cultivation of ideal solutions. Imagine that we built the Monolith, the place of spiritual power, now we broadcast ideas, create and judge.
Who constantly does something wrong, for the benefit of himself, but to the detriment of many good people!?
In a calm environment, with the whole world, we thoroughly analyze the reasons for the behavior of a harmful person, we compile his psychological portrait. We inform about the decision of the guilty party – through leaflets, news tapes of the Spiritual Government. For adjustment to persons subject to re-education – we obtain any things, with condemned somehow related – photos of the habitat, personal belongings. We go to the Monolith, and broadcast, day after day, until the psychic wave reaches the addressee. In its simplest form: “Citizen N, what you are doing is wrong. The reasons are such. Release the fast. Go to the monastery, work out your sins.”
Regularly the subject receives notification of the Broadcast made at his address. Until then, in his moral appearance, there will be no significant positive changes.
Yes, there is such secular law 128.1 — “Slander”. It is adopted in order to protect the peace of thieves, murderers and swindlers. The meaning of the decree is to crush a person who dared to speak out against someone else’s criminal activity. Under the concept of “slander” can get any statement, even if produced in a private manner. You get a fine of up to 500,000 rubles, or in the amount of income for six months, or correctional work for a period of 160 hours. The same statement, not supported by documents with seals, where it is clearly written “I am a thief” — a million, or a salary for a year, or 240 hours of correctional labor.
Or it can be qualified as “the charge of committing a serious crime” — five million rubles, earnings for three years, or correctional work up to 480 hours.
Law 128–1, (as well as Article of the Civil Code 152, 319 CC) puts a barrier to counteracting corruption and banditry, hinders the release of convicted persons if evidence appears that contradicts the charge. After all, in this case his shadow can fall on the prosecutor’s office, the police or witnesses.
…But we are friends are not going to slander anyone. Our goal is exclusively to raise people’s awareness.
Correct, but not boring life, a cult of frankness, openness, instead of ballast of controlling systems – that is subject to discussion, clear visualization and transfer to the consciousness of the masses. Other methods of development of society already simply do not work.
We define the form of the Moles as material structures, relying on previously achieved and verified solutions:
1. Catholic church.
Narthex (the porch). Annex in front of the entrance to the temple, checkpoint. It is located on the west side of the main building. The usual place for penitents, “listening” to the few, heretics and pagans.
Naos. The main part of the temple. On the left, closer to the entrance is located, separated by an impenetrable grille, a room for confession reception.
Nave (from the Latin navis – ship) – separated by columns, having the form of elongated rectangles, parts of the interior.
Belltowers. Are located at the entrance to the temple, on either side of the entrance, or above it (in the singular), are usually merged with the building. Their main purpose is a signal to the church service. In the Western tradition, often used carillon – a mechanical tool that performs on the bells any melody.
The chapel (chapel). Dedicated part of the temple, to accommodate an additional altar with a throne. Thanks to the chapel, in one temple it is possible to perform more than one liturgy (from Greek λειτουργία “common cause”) per day. This rule is the same for the Catholic and Orthodox churches. It can be said that after the main worship, this altar must accumulate a special force for at least 24 hours.
Saddledness. The intersection of the main nave and the transept (transverse nave). Usually it is crowned by a dome or a tower.
Transsept (from Latin “for” and “fence”). The transverse nave, outside the main building, forms dome-shaped protuberances.
Apse. In Western European architecture, a semicircular ledge, or a similar in form internal part of the temple, which contains an altar complex.
Crown of chapels. A series of chapels separated from the choir by a de-ambulant.
Chorus (from other Greek хορός, group dance). The space before the main throne, where the chorus of singers is placed. Now it includes the Presbytery (Latin Presbyterium – a place for the elect), where only priests could previously go. In some Catholic churches, and now the place of the choir is fenced off by a balustrade – or is provided for a free tour to all visitors. There may also be a wind organ, a priest-musician, a pulpit, a table and chairs for the preacher.
Deambulary (from the Latin ambio – walking around all around). A semicircular bypass gallery that allows parishioners to pass through the presbytery to the chapels, small altars or sacred relics, and (through the patterned lattice) to survey the shrines that are in the main altar part.
2. Orthodox church.
1) Throne (altar, from the Latin altarium, “high”, pommel of the altar). The name is common in the Orthodox tradition. In Ancient Greece, the altar (a powerful stone foundation) is essentially the temple itself. The Throne of the Eastern Church is approximately equal to the altar of the Western Church.
The Orthodox throne is a square table, the seat of God’s presence. Here are the sacred relics. (1) – antimins, scarf, with the sign of the cross, with stitched parts of the relics, as well as the signature of the bishop of the diocese, to which the temple belongs. Antimins is a document authorizing the celebration of the Liturgy. When the service is performed, the antimension unfolds, a chalice and a discus are placed on it – vessels for wine and bread, necessary for communion. Only the priests in full service clothing can touch the scarf, or (at the time of out-of-worship service) with a ribbon trimmed (Greek επιτραχήλιον – that around the neck). In certain cases, due to its strength, the antimension can replace the throne itself.
(2) The Gospel (New Testament).
(3) One, or more often two, of the altar cross. Crosses are used for the celebration of the Liturgy, for the blessing of the prayers, for the blessing of the water for the Epiphany, and especially for solemn prayers.
(4) The tabernacle (kiwot). The sacred vessel, the casket, where the holy Gifts are stored — the Body and Blood of Christ, used for communion (Eucharist, from other Greek εὐ-χᾰριστία — thanksgiving, honor, gratitude). The body is round, somewhat bifurcated, as a sign of the divine and human nature of Jesus Christ, reminiscent of the seal of a piece of bread, a prosphora (προσφορά — “offering”), is made from wheat flour, with yeast, water and salt. Wine — in Orthodoxy usually red, sweet (Cahors). In the Latin rite, liturgical bread is called unleavened bread, a guest (Latin hostia — “sacrifice”), or a robe (Latin oblatio — offering, offering, gift), it is baked exclusively from flour mixed with water, and resembles a thin coin. Wine, as a rule — white.
A consecrated, functioning temple, ideally — a place where the sky descends to the earth. You can add that the difference between the temporary and the transcendent, the eternal, disappears, one can feel the infinity of taste, so that he begins to like it.
The sacraments of the Eucharist consist of a) proskomedia (Greek “offering”), when the priest, after reading the prayers for the sending of the Holy Spirit, in the presence of many believers, but also with the closed Royal Gates, prepares the Blood and the Body on the Throne. Wine is mixed with water and poured into the chalice. Prosfora is cut with a special copy – a ritual double-edged knife with a triangular blade. c) Liturgy of catechumens (taught in the faith, as well as penitent and excommunicated). In the Great Litany (Greek “extended prayer”), global (then first) global, then smaller, general church and social, then personal petitions are raised. a) Liturgies of the faithful (there are only persons who have accepted baptism). The prepared Holy Gifts are solemnly transferred from the altar to the throne through the North Gate: before the iconostasis, believers. After that, the Royal Gate closes, the altar curtain is pulled up. The remaining priests read the eucharistic prayer anaphora, after which the Woof (lifting upward) of the Holy Gifts takes place. At this moment, mysteriously, wine and bread are converted into the Blood and Body of Christ.
The priests take communion, then they receive the Holy Mysteries of Christ and the laity.
In the Roman rite the Eucharistic Liturgy is called the Mass (perhaps from the Roman missio – mission, message). There are no fundamental differences. The service is conducted in Latin.
2) The altar. A quadrangular table, hidden in the same “clothes” as the throne, to the left of the high place (the northern part of the temple). The location of the sacred vessels, as well as bread and wine – gifts of Christians, suitable for the celebration of the Eucharist. In between the services, he closes the veil.
The upper part is a part of the Orthodox church opposite the throne, near the central part of the eastern wall. In a small niche, on a certain elevation there is a pulpit (throne, a high altar) for the bishop. The throne is surrounded by a semi-circle of seats (synthron) of priests of lesser rank. In some parish churches, the place is designated more only by an icon lamp, or by a tall candlestick with candles.
3) Altar. The space between the semicircular (eastern) wall is an apse and the iconostasis.
4) Ponomar (northern), it is sometimes “paradise”, because of the usual themes of the painting, the door in the iconostasis.
5) Sacristy (a storage room, a deacon). Place in the altar, several cabinets, or a separate room for storing the liturgical garb of priests and church utensils.
In the sacristy lead the southern, otherwise, the deacon’s doors of the iconostasis.
The spiritual person in charge of the sacristy is a sacristan. In Catholic churches, the sacristy is also called sacristy (Latin sacrum – sacred utensils). Mass begins with the solemn release of the clergy from sacristy. Here you can privately talk with a clergyman.
Ponomar – other Greek. παραμοναριος – “gatekeeper”, he is an altar boy, sexton, a servant of the Orthodox Church, obliged to ring bells, sing in the choir (elevations on the sides of the salt), monitor the order, serve during worship.
Deacon – from other Greek. διάκονος – minister of the first, inferior priesthood degree. Below him in the church hierarchy is only the clerk, the subdeacon is a cleric (he is a true believer, but not ordained as a parishioner). The deacon does not have the right to perform the sacraments himself. Appeal to the deacon on solemn occasions: “Your gospel”, “Your loud voice”, or “Your God-love”.
6) The iconostasis. In Orthodoxy – an altar partition consisting of rows of icons, separating the temple (parishioners) from the altar, respectively, the priests, and the ritual of the priesthood. In the Western tradition, there is no such clear separation of the people from the hierarchs.
7) Clears (from other Greek κλῆρος – getting a place or land by lot). Elevation, sometimes partially enclosed, for singers or readers. Sometimes a choir of choristers is called “choir”.
8) Salt (from the Latin solum – flat place, foundation). Raising the floor before the altar barrier or the iconostasis. In the front part of the saltwater there is the pulpit (another Greek ἄμβωνος – “ledge, elevation”) with the chair (other Greek καθέδρα armchair, throne), a symbol of the authority of the bishop, or, in the Catholic and Protestant temples – sacred texts.
9) The middle part of the temple. A place for parishioners. In orthodox (orthodox) churches, the service is accepted standing, in Roman Catholic and Protestant – sitting on benches (sometimes, on the sign of the priest, rising).
10) The porch (from the Latin praetorium, place for the praetor tent, later — the central square of the city). Passage part of the temple, vestibule. In the pre-Niconian Orthodox Church, the vestibule is usually very capacious, designed for a joint meal, gathering people during any emergency, warming pilgrims in the cold season (days), etc.
11) Candle box, literally — a church shop. Theoretically, trade here does not happen, but donations are made to the temple. In theory, in case of extreme need, you can ask for a candle for free. Practically, (nowadays) trade in various goods (wine, candles, books), including quite secular calendars, paintings, is also being conducted in the middle part of the temple.
12) The porch (from the Latin atrium, ater – “smoked”, “black”, the room blackened by soot, or from the Latin pauper – “poor”) – a platform in front of the inner porch of the church, in which in the first centuries of Christianity there were crying and repentant. The first temple elevation. Usually in the middle of the porch there was a pool in which believers washed their hands and face, before entering the church. The usual place for beggars to ask for alms.
3. Symbolic meaning of the architecture of the temple:
1) The porch. The face of the earth’s being.
2) The stages of the ascent from the earthly to the heavenly.
3) The heavenly realm of earthly existence
4) Visible Sky
5) The main part of the temple
6) Amvon – the region of representation (meeting) of each other to Heaven and Earth
7) The dome above the altar is a symbolic and real Kingdom of Heaven
8) The throne is the throne of the Heavenly King
Protestant churches (temples), despite their influence (the United States, England, in all around the world 800 million people), usually do not differ richly decorated. There is no icon-worship, veneration of the relics of the saints: accordingly, there are no icons in the building, or arches with relics. Attitude to the saints, at the same time, respectful. The building of the church can be any leased public building. In the altar there is a table stretched across the hall, with books of the Old and New Testaments, and lamps. Here, with the sermons of the Padres (the Father), the liturgy, communion and baptism are held. The two sacraments are the only ones recognized by this denomination. Much attention is paid here to solving the worldly problems of parishioners, unraveling family conflicts, quarrels of neighbors, etc. (faith without deeds is dead). Protestants (from Latin “publicly proving”) are usually not in some kind of confrontation with the Jewish religion, such as Orthodox and Catholics, see the state of Israel as an important field of God’s activities until the second coming of Jesus Christ.
The priest, as a rule, is elected, from among the most respected parishioners. Apostolic succession (elevation to the rank through ordination, that is, consecration) is absent.
4. The synagogue (the other Greek “assembly”, or the Hebrew beyte knes – “house of assembly”, it is also “meadat meat” – “small sanctuary”) – the place of public worship, the center of religious life (Jewish) community.
1. Entrance, a place for a washbasin (washing of hands). On the door frame is attached a case with a fragment from the Torah, mezuzah – before it the parishioner should be touched. This case can be recognized by the initial letter, one of the names of God – “Shaddai”, somewhat resembling the Russian “Sh”. This (but not necessarily mandatory) rule extends to private Jewish dwellings. Married women enter the sanctuary, usually with something covered (wig, headscarf, etc.) head and. Women’s pants, calling clothes, neckline – are not welcome. Men are wearing a headdress in the synagogue (and, in general, outside it): it is a symbol of recognizing the power of God.
2.3. Prayer rooms on the edges of the prayer hall. Sacred texts, relics, memorable photographs can be placed here. This interior helps to increase the useful area of the walls of the sanctuary, and also creates conditions for more trusting communication among parishioners, including discussion of earthly matters, etc. Men and women, usually only during prayer, gather separately. This custom does not work during a festive meal or a concert (once again, yes: the synagogue, in spite of its high sacral value, is not the Temple, but only the House of Assembly).
4. Bima or almear. The elevation in the center of the synagogue, with a table where the chosen minister (rabbi, hazzan, or another worthy parishioner) reads the Torah and (usually the final public reading) excerpts from the book of the Prophets – Gaftary. Sometimes readers (called by parishioners) can replace each other.
5. In some cases, the bima has a fenced passage to the synagogue ark (6), or merges with it. In this place are located lamps.
6. The Synagogue Ark, Hebrew. aron kodash. The symbolic reflection of the Ark of the Covenant, the cabinet in which the Torah scrolls are located. When you open the doors of the ark, those present, if they sit, stand up. The most important prayers are pronounced before the open (Celestial Gate) cabinet.
7. Above the ark is the Unquenchable lamp, ner tamid, the symbol of the Menorah, the oil (golden, seven-barrel) lamp of the Temple. Neramid, ideally, should burn all night, just like the Menorah in the Temple, and (preferably) also a day.
5. Mosque (the Arab “place of worship”). The first mosque is a cubic building in Mecca, Kaaba (Arab “Cube”), or also “Beitou-Llah” — “House of God”. During the annual hajj (pilgrimage), believers seven times bypass the sanctuary (ritual tawaf — “circumvention”), pronouncing prayers, asking for mercy and forgiveness.
Inside the Kaaba there are three columns; two lamps, a table, walls and floors made of marble. The upper inner walls of the Kaaba are closed by a curtain on which the shahada is written. Shahada, the symbol of the faith of Muslims, reads like this: “I testify that there is no other God except Allah, and I also testify that Muhammad is the Messenger of Allah.”
The meaning of the last words is the rejection of other beliefs in the same spirit, from the multitude of other preachers who preach their teachings in pre-Islamic times, and so interfere with each other.
1) Pond for bathing before prayer (prayer).
2) The main prayer hall (for men). Ahead are the venerable elders, then to the entrance – middle-aged people and youth. The floors are carpeted. On the walls are excerpts from the Koran. Images of living beings are forbidden. Namaz includes waist and earthly obeisances (sitting on the knees), praising Allah (“Allahu Akbar”), lifting palms to the sky, while thumbs touch the earlobes, reading the suras of the Koran …
3) For women, a separate room is set up, or a balcony with an opaque curtain.
4) Minbar – tribune, the department with which the imam reads Friday’s sermon. The Imam – “standing in front” is also “an example for imitation” – a clergyman, the head of the mosque, who directs the general prayer, performs the rites.
Trebas are sacred actions and prayers, performed by a priest at the request (request, order) of individual parishioners.
Imam in prayer can be any worthy Muslim who knows the Koran well, regardless of his social status. This service (usually without interruption from the conduct of any other activity, which gives daily bread) promotes the multilateral development of man. Imams are often teachers (mentors), interlocutors, writers, etc.
In Shiites, the imam (the supreme imam) who has the right to interpret the Koran and guide believers can only be (blood) heirs of the cousin and son-in-law of the Prophet, Abu Talib. “Small Imams”, ie, in the Sunni tradition, imams are appointed fuqaha (people who have a special theological education for service in the mosque). Hereditary right and appointment instead of elections are practiced, first of all, in Iraq, among Shiites, and also part of Saudi Arabia.
Mulla is a connoisseur of the ritual, the teacher of the madrasah and, also, the imam.
Muezzin (“screaming in public”) is an assistant to the Imam. Being on a high minaret, the muezzin calls on Muslims to perform compulsory prayer.
Kadi has the status above the imam of the mosque, and is the head of the Muslims of the city or region. In addition to worship, the kadi deals with litigation, family conflicts, the investigation of various kinds of crimes, and the punishment of the perpetrators. Kadi can be elected, or appointed, depending on the specifics of the state.