Difference between revisions of "Arica School"

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==Notes==
 
==Notes==
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The Arica school is a mystical school based on logic and science.<ref>Ichazo, Oscar. The Human Process of Enlightenment and Freedom. New York: Arica Institute, 1976.
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</ref> It was developed as a self-study path to the experience of union. "...the Arica System has been developed in order to avoid the need of a person guide for all of the steps except the final two where communion with the Master is inevitable.<ref>Ichazo, Oscar. The Human Process of Enlightenment and Freedom. New York: Arica Institute, 1976. p. 32 </ref>
  
 
Ichazo pathologizes the [[Bodily Ego]] and offers strategies for "curing" it, and overcoming its "tyranny."<ref>Keen, Sam. “Breaking the Tyranny of the Ego.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU.</ref>
 
Ichazo pathologizes the [[Bodily Ego]] and offers strategies for "curing" it, and overcoming its "tyranny."<ref>Keen, Sam. “Breaking the Tyranny of the Ego.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU.</ref>
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Allegedly "Arica" means "open door" in the Quechua language.<ref>Huneeus, Antonio. “Observations on Arica.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 63–78. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. p. 65</ref>
 
Allegedly "Arica" means "open door" in the Quechua language.<ref>Huneeus, Antonio. “Observations on Arica.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 63–78. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. p. 65</ref>
  
Attempts to provide a development framework that provides a "rational system that produces inner development from beginning to end..." <ref>Huneeus, Antonio. “Observations on Arica.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 63–78. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. p. 69</ref>
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Arica is named after a beautiful and benevolent town in the north of the Republic of Chile where this movement started."<ref>Ichazo, Oscar. The Human Process of Enlightenment and Freedom. New York: Arica Institute, 1976. p. 3</ref>
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Attempts to provide a development framework that provides a "rational system that produces inner development from beginning to end..." <ref>Huneeus, Antonio. “Observations on Arica.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 63–78. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. p. 69</ref> The system has nine levels. Interestingly, at the fourth level, the Arica school uses a specialized set of tarot, the twenty-two major Arcana. Here, "the elements of the traditional Tarot have been clarified for the purpose of meditation."<ref>Ichazo, Oscar. The Human Process of Enlightenment and Freedom. New York: Arica Institute, 1976.p. 88.</ref> The culmination of training is Samadhi/Satori/Union.
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The Aricaa school places heavy emphasis on responsibility a the balancing axis of freedom.
  
 
Attempts to provide a "map of consciousness," to describe "the psyche, analyze its origin, precisely identify each one of its points, and trace exact maps of consciousness."<ref>Huneeus, Antonio. “Observations on Arica.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 63–78. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. p. 67</ref>
 
Attempts to provide a "map of consciousness," to describe "the psyche, analyze its origin, precisely identify each one of its points, and trace exact maps of consciousness."<ref>Huneeus, Antonio. “Observations on Arica.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 63–78. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. p. 67</ref>

Revision as of 02:05, 11 July 2019


The Arica School is a mid 19th century Connection Framework created by Oscar Ichazo.


Terms

Oscar Ichazo > Arica School, Meta Society, Seedless State, The Unity

List of Connection Frameworks

Connection Framework > Arica School, Gnosticism, Shattari, The Lightning Path, Vedanta, Zen

Notes

The Arica school is a mystical school based on logic and science.[1] It was developed as a self-study path to the experience of union. "...the Arica System has been developed in order to avoid the need of a person guide for all of the steps except the final two where communion with the Master is inevitable.[2]

Ichazo pathologizes the Bodily Ego and offers strategies for "curing" it, and overcoming its "tyranny."[3]

Allegedly "Arica" means "open door" in the Quechua language.[4]

Arica is named after a beautiful and benevolent town in the north of the Republic of Chile where this movement started."[5]

Attempts to provide a development framework that provides a "rational system that produces inner development from beginning to end..." [6] The system has nine levels. Interestingly, at the fourth level, the Arica school uses a specialized set of tarot, the twenty-two major Arcana. Here, "the elements of the traditional Tarot have been clarified for the purpose of meditation."[7] The culmination of training is Samadhi/Satori/Union.

The Aricaa school places heavy emphasis on responsibility a the balancing axis of freedom.

Attempts to provide a "map of consciousness," to describe "the psyche, analyze its origin, precisely identify each one of its points, and trace exact maps of consciousness."[8]

Uses the concept of the Eneagon to diagnose and treat ego afflictions.

"I want to put an accent here. It is the last serious school that has appeared in our civilization. This is totally necessary to happen. Arica is not the product just of my mind; it is the product of our needs, it is the product of our times; it belongs to our time; it answers the questions of our time; and more than anything, it opens a new way to approach mysticism, a way that is much easier because it is logical, intellectual, and reasonable."[9]

"Now, what all mystical schools have in common is that they have the same purpose. They are built on the basis that we can understand what is divine and we can approach and realize the mystical union."[10]

The Arica School was supposed to help usher in a Meta Society.


Footnotes

  1. Ichazo, Oscar. The Human Process of Enlightenment and Freedom. New York: Arica Institute, 1976.
  2. Ichazo, Oscar. The Human Process of Enlightenment and Freedom. New York: Arica Institute, 1976. p. 32
  3. Keen, Sam. “Breaking the Tyranny of the Ego.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU.
  4. Huneeus, Antonio. “Observations on Arica.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 63–78. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. p. 65
  5. Ichazo, Oscar. The Human Process of Enlightenment and Freedom. New York: Arica Institute, 1976. p. 3
  6. Huneeus, Antonio. “Observations on Arica.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 63–78. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. p. 69
  7. Ichazo, Oscar. The Human Process of Enlightenment and Freedom. New York: Arica Institute, 1976.p. 88.
  8. Huneeus, Antonio. “Observations on Arica.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 63–78. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. p. 67
  9. Fox, Alfie. “The Challenge to Change.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 156–81. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. 176
  10. Fox, Alfie. “The Challenge to Change.” In Interviews with Oscar Ichazo, 156–81. New York: Arica Institute Press, 1982. https://amzn.to/2MOwleU. 176
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