A new word for the new paradigm of the Golden Age
Free eBook Remembering Who We Really Are - [One Infinite WE Within Our Own Individual Me]


Blistified is a new word for the new Paradigm of the New Golden Age. It is the absolute state of love and bliss. Bliss is an emotional state that is characterized by perfect happiness (feelings of enjoyment, pleasure, and satisfaction). Happiness is a mental or emotional state of well-being characterized by positive or pleasant emotions ranging from contentment to intense joy.

"It’s the divine that rhymes
Through our Heart’s sacred chimes
For Forever and all times…

From the first 512 cells,
That our physical life bells.
We are All HEART,
From that very first Start.

From my Heart
I impart
The all of Me
I know to BE
That lives within Eternity.:


Follow your Bliss,
Wherever you wish,
In your Heart's sacred space,
Where there's only pure grace.

Remember your Dreams of the Highest Degree.
For they are your means to see your true me.
Remember your feelings of your greatest highs,
As your window to your soul to help you realize,
Who you really are through subtle disguise.

Who we really are is in Who we most wish to Be,
And who our Heart wishes to express naturally.
Just wish right now, your most Awesome Wow,
And go with it's flow, wherever it goes.

Dream your highest dream so true.
Dream up your most awesome you,
And it'll guide you in what next to do,
As it is you too from a higher view
The true angel you are deep inside of you.

The time is Now for the butterfly of our soul,
To fly absolutely free and be completely whole.
It's time Now to reach for the most awesome star,
That we each within really and truly are.

Surround yourself in the Answer and envelop yourself in pure desire,
And you shall receive it from your Heart's sacred fire.
For as we wish upon our deepest Heart star,
The dream comes forth from who we really are.

We each get to choose to be free,
To be true to our own heartfelt me,
In being the artist who is also the art,
Created by our self of the all as just a part,
All inside our own U-inversal me,
Where we conceive our own "We Within Me",
And project its perceptions outward to see,
On all the other expressions of our One whole We.

So who then are We,
If not to BE,
Our greatest we that We can be,
Expressing through our only me?

Our Heart can feel that we
Are All One "We within Me",
Full of infinite Love for all eternity.

For what is true within You,
That I Feel to Be within Me,
Is that as I Do Unto You,
I actually Do unto the You of the "We Within Me",
Which we each get to BE our own unique expression so Free.

It truly is magic in the Highest degree,
This Love from our Heart of One "We Within Me".

Our feeling (((Heart))) is our key,
That opens our door of our whole me,
To really and truly feel and see,
Into the infinite universal oneness of our own "We Within Me".

What an awesome resonating feeling view,
That feels to go through me connecting all of you.
As I bask in this infinite light,
It all comes so fully into sight,
And I truly feel in my heart what I see,
That we really are all one "We Within Me".

Fully being me,
In the all that I now see,
Includes being all of you,
Felt in my heart to be so true."

Remember the caterpillar life that came to an end
Became the butterfly of new life from within.
It broke through the cocoon of fear without
To shine its love to the world all about.
It's all about (((Love))) - It's all about Peace.
It's all about the infinite love that will never cease.

LOVE is our light that shines up our day,
To guide from within and show us the way.

May unconditional love shine in your heart and lift you high,
To soar like an eagle and touch the sky.
It calls us forth to come out and see,
All the wonders of life that it means to be free.
There are no limits to how high we can fly,
As we release it all to soar into the sky.

Take my hand Now and fly with me,
To Light Our Universe in Harmony.
Our Rainbow Bridge of Love within,
Connects us all back together again.

Like fractal parts holding within the all,
Our Love and Light speak forth the call,
To rise above the stars so bright,
And glimpse within our starry light,
Of the infinite depths of Love in our Heart,
That connects the all to each and every part.

Our Love and Light ((( shine ))) to all the earth,
And all the universe's renewal is Now taking birth.
Everyone is NOW reaching a higher state of knowing,
That We All NOW Be our true selves a-glowing.

Our heartfelt tears of joy are NOW falling like rain,
Upon this universe wherever there's pain,
Filling their Hearts with Love and Light,
And lifting them up to their dreams delight."

--Charles of

Star Stuff

"The cosmos is within us, we're made of star stuff.
We are a way for the cosmos to know itself."

—Carl Sagan

A variety of biological, psychological, religious, and philosophical approaches have striven to define this blissful state of happiness and identify its sources. Various research groups, including positive psychology, endeavor to apply the scientific method to answer questions about what "happiness" and being blistified really is, and how it might be attained. It is of such fundamental importance to the human condition that "life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness" were deemed to be unalienable rights by the United States Declaration of Independence.

Philosophers and religious thinkers often define happiness in terms of living a good life, or flourishing, rather than simply as an emotion. Happiness in this sense was used to translate the Greek Eudaimonia, and is still used in virtue ethics. Happiness economics suggests that measures of public happiness should be used to supplement more traditional economic measures when evaluating the success of public policy.

Happiness is a fuzzy concept and can mean many different things to many people. Part of the challenge of a science of happiness is to identify different concepts of happiness, and where applicable, split them into their components. Related concepts are well-being, quality of life and flourishing. Some commentators focus on the difference between the hedonistic tradition of seeking pleasant and avoiding unpleasant experiences, and the eudaimonic tradition of living life in a full and deeply satisfying way.

The 2012 World Happiness Report stated that in subjective well-being measures, the primary distinction is between cognitive life evaluations and emotional reports. (Emotional reports can be distinguished as of positive or negative affect. Many but not all commentators regard positive and negative affect as carrying different information, and needing to be separately measured and analyzed). Happiness is used in both life evaluation, as in “How happy are you with your life as a whole?”, and in emotional reports, as in “How happy are you now?,” and people seem able to use happiness as appropriate in these verbal contexts.

Happiness and health

Positive Emotion and its Benefits

Richard Davidson's 2012 bestseller The Emotional Life of Your Brain argues that positive emotion and happiness benefit your long-term health. From a study conducted in 2005 by Andrew Steptow and Michael Marmot, findings have found that happiness is clearly related to biological markers that play an important role in health. At University College London, Steptow and Marmot collected health and well-being data from 116 men and 100 women. All 216 participants were middle-aged, British civil servants between the ages of 45 and 59. The researchers aimed to analyze whether there was any association between well-being and three biological markers: heart rate, cortisol levels, and plasma fibrinogen levels. Interestingly, the participants who rated themselves the least happy had cortisol levels that were 48% higher than those who rated themselves as the most happy. The least happy subjects also had a large plasma fibrinogen response to two stress-inducing tasks: the Stroop test, and tracing a star seen in a mirror image.

In Happy People Live Longer, Frey reports that happy people live 14% longer, increasing longevity 7.5 to 10 years.

Steptow and Marmot furthered their studies by using their participants three years later to repeat the physiological measurements. They found that participants who scored high in positive emotion continued to have lower levels of cortisol and fibrinogen, as well as a lower heart rate.

The philosophy of happiness is a direction by which philosophical inquiry approaches the nature of happiness and the ways by which to attain it. Both the classic Western philosophy (Ancient philosophy) and the Eastern philosophy since its inception deal with the subject of happiness.

Happiness in the philosophy of the ancient world

Diogenes with a lamp.


Socrates (* 469 BC in Athens, † 399 BC) is fundamental for Western thinking. Almost all the major philosophical schools of antiquity have to rely on Socrates. Michel de Montaigne called him the "master of masters" and Karl Jaspers wrote, "Socrates to have in mind is one of the essential conditions of our philosophy".

About life after death, Socrates preferred an open perspective, "Either it is a non-being, and we have no sensation after death - or, as it is told, it is a migration of the soul from this place to another."It is interesting to note that a significant portion of Plato's Pheado is concerned with various arguments whose purpose can be seen to prove the existence of life after death.

We can regard Socrates as the spiritual father of today's scientific thinking time. He was an advocate of reason. He was highly involved with the question of the truth. What is true and what is wrong? What is the way of a true life? Socrates had no ready answers. He left it to each of his students themselves, to find their own way of truth. Three things he gave them along the way: 1. Keep interested in the truth. 2. Make sure that your soul is as good as possible. 3. To get a good soul, maintain the four virtues of prudence, temperance, courage and justice (charity).

Aristippus of Cyrene

Perhaps the first philosopher who has developed a complete philosophy of happiness was Aristippus. He was a student of Socrates, but adopted a very different philosophical outlook, teaching that the goal of life was to seek external pleasure. Aristippus lived luxuriously. He is considered the founder of hedonism.


Antisthenes (c. 445 BCE – c. 365 BCE) was also a student of Socrates. He adopted and developed the ethical side of Socrates' teachings, advocating an ascetic life lived in accordance with virtue. Later writers regarded him as the founder of Cynic philosophy. His most important disciple was Diogenes, who lived after a legend in a barrel. The way of happiness of Antisthenes is similar to the Enlightenment philosophy of Buddhism, Indian Yoga and Chinese Taoism. Through a life of peace, simplicity, naturalness, modesty and virtue (mental work) dissolve the inner tensions. Inner happiness and enlightenment appear. We find Antisthenes praising the pleasures which spring "from out of one's soul."


Plato lived from 428/427 BC to 348/347 BC in Athens. He was a student of Socrates, writer of philosophical dialogues, and founder of the Academy in Athens, the first institution of higher learning in the Western world. According to Plato the human soul consists of three parts: The reason, the will and the desire. A man is happy when all three parts of the soul are in balance. Plato has thought about how to build a good society. He proposed to transfer the leadership of a society to the wise. One could say that science (the philosophy of happiness) should be the center of happy society. He also thinks happiness is meant to see by one's perspective.


Epicurus meditating. For Epicurus, the purpose of philosophy was to attain a happy, tranquil life, characterized by peace, freedom from fear, the absence of pain, and by living a self-sufficient life surrounded by friends. A life after Epicurus (341-270 BC) is happy when you live everything in the right degree. Everyone should know his point of enough. "Nothing is enough for the man to whom enough is too little." Epicureans are often confused with the hedonists. Both are completely different philosophical paths. An Epicurean embodies a moderate path of asceticism and a hedonist a path of extreme external pleasure. Epicureanism is wisdom and hedonism is unwisdom. Epicureanism leads to enlightenment (inner happiness) and hedonism to unenlightenment (inner tensions, addictions). Epicurus taught positive thinking. A life will be happy when we constantly train positive thinking. Epicurus called it "philosophize." A person should philosophize every day. One should think about the meaning of life and reflect again and again to his positive goals. One should avoid it, to worry too much. The inner happiness comes from inner peace. When a person calms down, inner happiness appears. Epicurus recommended it to live in inner peace, "Then you live like a God (Buddha) among your unwise fellow men," which an Epicurean also helps on the way: "The friendship dances around the globe, all of us announcing that we shall awaken to bliss."


Aristotle, a student of Plato, held eudaimonia, frequently translated as happiness, to be the ultimate aim of human thought and action. The reasoning behind this in his Nicomachean Ethics is that all other things which are held to be valuable, such as wealth, intelligence, and courage, are valued only in relation to other things, rather than being valued on their own, and that happiness is the only thing valuable in isolation. The common translation of eudaimonia as happiness has been greatly contested, with alternatives such as welfare or human flourishing being proposed. The word's components are "eu" meaning well, and "daimon" meaning spirit or divinity, though Aristotle does not explicitly concern himself with the etymology.

Although there is a superficial similarity between Aristotelian and Epicurean thought in that they both value happiness above all else, they differ enormously in what they conceive to be happiness. Aristotle held virtue to be necessary for a person to be happy, and that without virtue the most that may be attained is contentment, while for Epicurus happiness was merely rational hedonism. Aristotle has been criticized for failing to show that virtue is necessary in the way he claims it to be, and he does not address the moral skepticism Plato does in his Republic through the character of Thrasymachus.

Happiness in the philosophy of the middle ages

Augustine of Hippo

Augustine of Hippo (354 – 430), was Bishop of Hippo Regius (present-day Annaba, Algeria). He was a Latin-speaking philosopher and theologian who lived in the Roman Africa Province. His writings were very influential in the development of Western Christianity. In the Catholic Church and the Anglican Communion, he is a saint and pre-eminent Doctor of the Church, and the patron of the Augustinian religious order.

Augustine wrote a whole book (the happy life) about human happiness. The ultimate goal of all human endeavor lies in the happiness. Happiness man can receive but not by satisfaction of goods of this world. Lasting happiness is possible only by living in God. God is the greatest happiness that a man can achieve, "for God has created us to him and our heart is restless until it rests in God."

Pseudo-Dionysius the Areopagite

Pseudo-Dionysius the Areopagite, was a Christian theologian and philosopher of the late 5th to early 6th century, the author of the Corpus Areopagiticum. He is identified as "Dionysos" in the corpus, which later came to be attributed to Dionysius the Areopagite. In the so-called Mystical theology, it is primarily Dionysius the Areopagite, who deals with the idea of happiness. According to him, the human soul longs for God. This yearning can be satisfied only by the mystical union with God. Over the three steps purity (katharsis), enlightenment (photismos) and completion (teleiosis) can one reach the knowledge of God.

"For by this ecstasy, (...) you will, after you have everything removed and detached, brought to the real ray of the divine shadow." "The divine darkness is the inaccessible light, in which God lives. In it are all who have become worthy to recognize God." "It is necessary to (... ) go into the darkness, to find the one that is beyond all."

Meister Eckhart

Eckhart von Hochheim, known as Meister Eckhart (c. 1260; † c. 1327) was a late medieval theologian and philosopher. Meister is German for "Master", referring to the academic title Magister in theologia he obtained in Paris. He is an important link between Western philosophy and Eastern religions, because he had an impersonal image of God, which he taught people to meditate upon (God can be found in the silence).

"A man should not be content to have an imaginary God. (...) Those who have God in being, (...) God shines in all things, all things taste like God, and God is seen in all things. (...) This needs zeal and devotion and a close attention to the inside. (...) One has to learn an inner loneliness, wherever one is. (...) Surely if you want to master this, you have to practice a lot and often.

For Meister Eckhart meditation is helpful to get a life in God, "Know indeed. Standing quite still and as long as possible, this is your very best."At the same time, it is also important to walk the way of charity, "As Mary sat at the feet of our Lord , she learned. (...) But later, when Christ had gone to heaven, and she had received the Holy Spirit, (...) she taught and became a servant of the disciples."

Jonathan Haidt; The ethics of transcendence, and practical living

Jonathan Haidt is an American psychology professor. He wrote the 2006 book The Happiness Hypothesis in which he combines ancient philosophical and spiritual knowledge with the latest happiness research. In it he argues that, whilst in the 1990s psychologists agreed with ancient sages (such as Buddha and Epictetus) that external conditions are not what matters, we now know that some external circumstances do matter. He identifies ways of improving happiness by altering these, including spending money well, and argues that the Western emphasis on action and striving is not without merit.

His main teaching is the ethics of transcendence (living in God). Psychologically, it is shown that a person has in his brain an area for experiences of God. The enlightened one is happier than an unenlightened. Religion makes you happy, if not lived too dogmatic and intolerantly.

Haidt sees himself as an atheist, who does not believe in God, but advocates for reasons of inner happiness and health positive spiritual values, "If we rely on balanced wisdom - old and new, eastern and western, liberal and conservative - we can choose directions in our life that lead to satisfaction, happiness and a sense of purpose."

Nozick and the experience machine

One contemporary thought experiment that has direct relevance to the philosophy of happiness is the experience machine thought experiment that was created by the American philosopher Robert Nozick in Anarchy, State, Utopia. The thought experiment gives you the option to enter a machine that would give you the maximum amount of unending hedonistic pleasure for the rest of your life. But since most people would prefer not to take this kind of deal if offered shows that hedonistic pleasure is not the ultimate goal of human life, and that happiness or "the good life" therefore requires more than maximisation of pleasure.

Positive psychology emphasizes positive values

Sonja Lyubomirsky is one of America's happiness researchers. She is a professor and wrote the international bestseller The How of Happiness. She wondered what one can do if one wants to get a happy life. She accepted that, after the current state of research about 50% of a given human's happiness level is genetically determined. About 10% of happiness is affected by external living conditions, but 40% of happiness can be influenced by the mind of a person.

According to Lyubomirsky, the secret of lasting happiness is to turn our attention mainly to that 40% and constantly maintain our inner happiness. We should exercise regularly, avoid negative thoughts and encourage positive thoughts, maintain our social relationships and have a positive task in our lives. Many studies demonstrate the positive effects of meditation on our happiness, "Meditate every day. Begin with five minutes and increase to up to 20 minutes a day."

Sonja Lyubomirsky developed a twelve-point program for personal happiness.

The main point for her is gratitude. We should focus on the positives in our lives and be grateful. We should live according to principles such as optimism, joy, helpfulness, forgiveness, good social relationships, good health care and a positive task if we want to achieve a happy and fulfilling life.

A happy society

Richard Layard (born 15 March 1934) is a British economist. He was founder-director in 1990 of the Centre for Economic Performance at the London School of Economics. He argues that people in the West could live happier lives, if instead of focusing on the growth of the outer wealth, they concentrated on the growth of inner happiness. At the moment the unbridled selfishness destroys the growth of general happiness. People in the West need a new philosophy on the basis of the happiness research. The goal should be the greatest happiness of all.

Richard Layard stated, "Although the people in the West have for decades got richer, they have not become happier. (...) Studies show that people are not happier today than 50 years ago. And this is despite the fact that the real median income in this period has more than doubled." On the contrary, people are getting richer externally, and internally unhappier. The likelihood of suffering from a clinical depression is now ten times as large as a century ago.

Bhutan is a small landlocked country in South Asia, located at the eastern end of the Himalayas and bordered to the south, east and west by the Republic of India and to the north by the People's Republic of China. Gross national happiness (GNH) is a concept introduced by the King of Bhutan in 1972 as an alternative to the Gross domestic product. Although the GNH framework reflects its Buddhist origins, it is based upon the empirical research of happiness, positive psychology and wellbeing. The philosophy of happiness of Bhutan rests on four pillars: a healthy environment, a good economy, a democratic government and the anchoring in a positive religion / culture. Prince ystick confirmed this.

Happiness vs. Meaning

Further information: Eudaimonia#Eudaimonia and modern psychology and Meaningful Life Psychology has defined happiness as subjective well-being however some theorists disagree with this and instead promote the idea of the meaningful life being as important or more important than a happy (cheerful) one.


^ Eva-Maria Kaufmann: Sokrates. Munich 2000, p. 93 (Montaigne), p. 8 (Jaspers).
^ a b Plato, Apologie, Stuttgart 1982, p. 36
^ Plato, Phaedo, 66a-67d.
^ Xenophon, Symposium, iv. 41.
^ Johannes Mewaldt: Epikur. Philosophie der Freude. Stuttgart 1973, page 71.
^ Philosophy of Happiness (Wikiversity)
^ Johannes Mewaldt, ibid, page 48, 70.
^ a b Kraut, Richard, "Aristotle's Ethics", The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Winter 2012 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (ed.), URL = .
^ Augustinus: Confessiones 1,1
^ Pseudo-Dionysius the Areopagite, Über mystische Theologie, I.1., letter V, About mystical theology, I.3.
^ Josef Quint (Hrsg.): Meister Eckehart. Deutsche Predigten und Traktate. München 1979, s.60 f.
^ Quint, supra, 435th page, 289th page
^ Josef M. Werle: Epikur für Zeitgenossen. Munich 2002, 2 Edition, page 107., page 96, 99
^ Arthur Schopenhauer, The World as Will and Idea. Cologne 1997, Volume One, §. 56th. §. 59th.
^ Ludwig Marcuse, Die Philosophie des Glücks. 1949.
^ Jonathan Haidt, page 315.
^ Sonja Lyubomirsky, The How of Happiness. 2007, 257th page.
^ Sonja Lyubomirsky, ibid, page 103 et seq.
^ Richard Layard, Happiness, Lessons from a New Science, page 142.
^ Richard Layard, Happiness, page 13.
^ Sonja Lyubomirsky, ibid, page 49
^ Ryff, Carol D. (1 January 1989). "Happiness is everything, or is it? Explorations on the meaning of psychological well-being.". Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 57 (6): 1069–1081. doi:10.1037/0022-3514.57.6.1069


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