Author: Hubbard, L. R.
Document date: 1951, 4 June
Document title: All Possible Aberrations
Document type: lecture transcript
Event: Professional Course
Location: Wichita, Kansas
Document ID: 5106C04
Description: Hubbard discusses an unresolved question he has between the seventh dynamic (spirits) and the eighth dynamic (Supreme Being); asks what created the Theta Universe and what created the MEST universe, and then uses the "same handy dodge people have been using for the last three thousand years."
Now I will handle some questions that have come up. This is an unresolved end of the spectrum as far as I am concerned right now. I don’t know yet whether the seventh dynamic1 is eight or whether eight itself stands alone. There is something up at that end of the spectrum I haven’t got my fingers on. I would love to have answers to everything in the universe, but sometimes I fall down.
It is a fact that the eighth dynamic could normally be considered seven, unless you consider that there is both a Theta universe and a physical universe and that these things were each created on the eighth. The eighth could have created both of them.
You could ask whether, if both universes exist, they would both come under dynamic seven. They would not, because seven is completely different than the physical universe. The seventh dynamic is not the physical universe; it doesn’t include any portion of the physical universe. You have to regard it as a separate entity.
You can regard a formed idea as matter of Theta. A whole culture would be quite a big piece of matter of Theta. Theta evidently also has its own space and time.
It is very interesting. You can start going up into Einsteinian imponderables on this stuff very rapidly. But you will find that the problem resolves better if you consider a Theta universe and a MEST universe. Then you get better derivation.
But what created the Theta universe and what created the MEST universe? I would just as soon leave that as the eighth dynamic and use the same handy dodge people have been using for the last three thousand years that I know of, and say, “The reason it all got here was God created it,” and then walk rapidly away!
Hubbard, L. R. (1951, 4 June). All Possible Aberrations. Professional Course, (5106C04). Lecture conducted from Wichita, Kansas.