Humbling to the hum BLING

Proverbs 11 KJV 
2 When pride cometh, then cometh shame: 
but with the lowly is wisdom…

— — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — 
Humbling to the hum BLING

We over-extend ourselves in our perception 
of self, then feel the shame of not meeting
the expectations of our thoughts or fantasy.
Remaining lowly and conservative in attitude 
of self, we are but a part in the sum of such
a magnitude and awe that we only grasp the
smallest bits of an ever onward stream of 
life and light.

Fear and our inflated self perceptions, 
cause us to go against the grain, for 
the whole is always greater than the sum 
of the parts and also emergent and active.
We are so small and low: and the apotheosis
imaginings of our own self interests, cloud 
our abilities to spiritually extend ourselves
into the stream of light that is in the 
end the apogee of all that is.

We can in a way bounce ourselves into 
eternity, by remaining lowly and contrite. 
Humbling ourselves before God and the expanse
that is available to all, with gifts of the
spirit being the bling in our humbling. We 
bounce back in a culmination of our lowliness 
to be higher in the realms that extend us into
the all that is open to us all, always.

Bounce by humbling ourselves and having the 
contrition that we acknowledge our sins. 
Accept our shortcomings and extend empathy 
to others. Understanding that we are all 
sinners, missing the marks that are placed 
before us through vice or other extremes.
The dream that, was, is, and will be; now 
becoming alive in awakeness. May we all
humble ourselves and receive the BLING,
that comes from humbling and spiritual
enlivenment. The true outcomes and our
zenith of being, under God and His all,
forever bouncing back to our right place,
by humbling and lowering ourselves with
reverential awe, faith and hope of being
emergent ourselves and receiving the
gifts of the spirit and the BLING that
only HE can bring.


For Jesus

[edit] Solon the reformer and poet

Solon was a voice for political moderation in Athens at a time when
his fellow citizens were increasingly polarized by social and economic
differences. That at least is the view of Solon that emerges from his
own poems:

Some wicked men are rich, some good are poor;
We will not change our virtue for their store:
Virtue’s a thing that none can take away,
But money changes owners all the day.[4]