The Phædran Letters
THE PHÆDRAN LETTERS are a logical continuation of the middle section of The Danaa. These three letters start by defining more of the Universe in Danaan terms, and progress further into historical, personal and mythic realms of the Danaan expansion of Self and its realization.
Of principle interest to any reader of The Phædran Letters will be that central tenet of the Danaan Religion, The Prime Imperative, and its societal expression in the Thirteen Freedoms of the Danaans.
- Review and expansion of Danaan concept of Life, introduction of Systems concepts and of a framework for Danaan investigations of the Universe and our human place within it
- Further development of The Framework: The Interfaces–Universal Law, Contractual Law and Ambifasial Law–and their subclasses
- The Prime Imperative, followed by the Thirteen Freedoms of the Danaans
- The Codices: the Natural Codex, the Intercatervan Codex and the Catervan Codex
- Pseudolex tyrannica, a.k.a. Pseudolex moralium or Consulta Nefaria: explanation and destruction of the concept of sin and ‘received’ morality, and of the Patristic religions’ hatred of non-white, non-male, non-heterosexual humans
- Explanation of the concepts for determining what is ‘natural’, what is ‘artificial’, and what is ‘unnatural’. Delineation of the states into which a government’s Contract of Governance may fall
- Exposition of the consistent future of the Universe; first explanation of the Three States of Species Advancement; utter rejection of messiahnism
- Introduction of the Danaan Calendar, starting with the Earth Year ("EY") year numbering convention
- The relationship between the English words free and friend, and that of the Germanic Mother Goddess Frigg (or Freya), also found with the Latin adjective liber (root of the English word liberty) and the Italian Goddess Libera; the name of the Goddess found in the English Friday, and in the Romance languages’ vendredi, viernes, venerdì, etc.
- The Danaan position in regard to oaths, in particular, oaths that are superstitiously inflicted by other groups
- Explanation of the modern concept of an Oedipal complex, and how it is embodied in the attitudes and actions of patriarchal religions
- The story of Hypatia, last librarian of the great library of Alexandria, Egypt: a pagan martyred by followers of the bishop Cyril; followed by an indictment of patriarchal religion's reliance on guilt, fear and self-negation
- Exploration of the resonance of each particle, of each living thing: the universal cycularity that exists in every thing from the smallest particle to the very Universe itself. This is an exploration of the Shinto-inspired nature of the Danaan worldview and its relationship with Nature
- The River of Life; the true inner nature of all creatures: the solid foundation of the divine
- Further development of the Three Aspects of Species Development, first written of in §7 of the a-Phædrana
- Vilification of creeds that survive by violence, physical, cultural or emotional; the Danaan resolution for this situation
- Explanation of the origin of the Greco-roman versions of Indo-european myth, why names of the Goddess appear in those myths, and why the male-centered mythographers had to create the born-from-Zeus’s-head fallacy in order to subdue and subordinate the Goddess to the new male gods.
- Rejection of cults based on physical and psychological violence; description of the qualities Danaans expect in leadership: exposition of concept of tecnoteria-- guardianship of that which has been born
- Walking with the Goddess beside the Lake: realization of the Law Internal
- Mourning among the Danaans
- The scene of the Mountain Top: celebration of the Triodos
- The compassion of the community
- Interpretation of the Visions