Chuck’s Place: Let Love be The Emphasis

Every slice contains the whole…
– Illustration © 2022 Jan Ketchel

The salient feature of a hologram is that every slice of it, no matter how infinitesimal, at the subtlest level of energetic reality contains the wholeness of the hologram.

We simply cannot get away from the basic fact that everything around us is also part of us. We are all part of the same hologram. At the solid material level of reality, the appearance of  separateness and uniqueness belies the hidden truth that all, everything, is one.

What gives us our distinctness in our current life is the specific position our personality currently occupies in the hologram. Although we contain within us potential access to all the positions of the hologram, our ‘personality’ is merely the fixed position, with its unique perspective, that we occupy in this life.

The shamans of ancient Mexico coined the term the assemblage point to depict the distinct position one occupies in the hologram and how, from that vantage point, energy is assembled into one’s perception of the world.

Until recently, the collective assemblage point of humankind was relatively consistent among all members of the human race, which generated a fairly uniform consensus reality. Presently, however, there is little collective consensus of reality, creating the instability, uncertainty and great changes the world is currently experiencing.

A shift in the assemblage point to a new position sends one into another perception of reality, into another world. In sleeping, the assemblage point naturally shifts, as we enter dreams, which take us to alternate positions of the assemblage point where we experience different personalities, often unknown or dormant parts of the hologram, within our reach but not emphasized in our waking, assembled selves.

These minor shifts of the assemblage point may take us into the suppressed regions of the subconscious mind or the unconscious regions of the greater hologram. Past lives may actually be personal in the sense that they are experienced personally when one shifts into, lives, and remembers the history contained in a newly discovered position of the assemblage point. Nonetheless, shifts into past lives are actually also collective, in that anyone who experiences that same position will have the same memory.

Just after WWII, at the formative age of 19, Elisabeth Kübler-Ross, later the renowned author of Death and Dying, visited Maidanek, the concentration camp in Poland where many young children had been exterminated. She interacted with a young Jewish girl who elected to stay there rather than leave at the end of the war. This young girl was spared, just prior to liberation of the camp by the Allies, simply because one more person could not fit into the gas chamber. In her horror, Elisabeth asked her:

“…Why do you stay in this place of inhumanity?” She said, ‘during the last few weeks of the concentration camp I swore to myself that I was going to survive to do nothing but tell the world of all of the horrors of the Nazis and the concentration camps. Then the liberation army came. I looked at those people and I said to myself: ‘No. If I would do that, I would be no better than Hitler himself.’ Because what else would I then do but to plant even more seeds of hate and negativity in the world? ….if I can touch one single human life and turn it away from negativity, from hate, from revenge, from bitterness into one that can serve and love and care, then it might be worthwhile and I deserved to survive.” “…Don’t you believe, Elisabeth, that in all of us there is a Hitler?”
from The Tunnel and The Light, Elisabeth Kübler-Ross, 1999

This young girl had the wisdom to see that indeed, Hitler was just another position of the assemblage point, the position of negativity and hatred. She had been emotionally drawn to shift to this position within herself in the waning weeks of the war. In the end, she acknowledged her own inner Hitler potential and chose to adhere to the position of love, with the intent to shift away from occupying the position of negativity and instead to advance the healing of the world.

The ability to acknowledge that we are all part of the same hologram, that we are all capable of everything, lessens the need for our psyche to introduce us to ourselves through our disowned and hated parts, via projection onto other people.

It may be impossible to not feel the rage and hatred this girl experienced initially; in fact it’s critical to acknowledge it and release the emotions of it. However, to not become possessed by the Hitlerian position of the assemblage point one must intend a different position.

The time we are living in is flush with the negativity of Hitler types. To counter this position one must first acknowledge one’s own attraction to, and capacity for, negativity. From this place of truthfulness, one can accept inherent flawed-ness as a characteristic of the human hologram, as well as accept one’s own personal flaws.

With this self-acceptance, negativity loses its grip and one is freed to just love, the ideal position of the assemblage point within the human hologram.

Find this position within the personal self and contribute to its collective emphasis in our coming new consensus reality. We all have agency. Let love be the emphasis.

With love,


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