1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19

Ethics is defined here as the codes of conduct for human activity and behavior which derive from essentially a Proto-religious determination. What gives to nature its validity of existence is its spiritual content, wherein spiritual presence and manifestation is considered as inherent, in any of all aspects of the natural planet and or the Given Existence. Ethics represents standards of human conduct wherein pre-existent states or conditions of the natural world, are determined to possess a legitimacy of existence, which is of greater value and consequence than alternatives that can be created to them. Thus ethics is prohibitive, which is to say alteration of things pre-existent is prohibited or limited.

The validity of spiritual existence is either a matter of faith, wherein spiritual entities are other dimensional and cannot be validated by the human sensory apparatus, or wherein spiritual validity may be established by sensory substantiation, which is described by the concept of Spiritual Manifestations. Spiritual Manifestations are the occurrence of general or specific events and circumstances which are interpreted to be communication with spiritual agencies, by what is termed Semiotic Language. Semiotic Language is spiritual communication which can exist between an individual and any or elements of the person's environment, that can be used as a means of Spiritual Substantiation and reciprocal communication. If spirituality exists all around one, it does not speak with a tongue or necessarily by mental telepathy, but if it is to communicate, it must use sign language as the manipulation of objects, events and timing, such as a sudden and unexpected noise or a chance meeting. If it is understood that the natural world is a spiritual entity, then it may follow that the individual would respect such a condition, and live according to and in correspondence to its natural way of being. The individual may impose self-prohibitions and limitations in relationship to how the environment is treated.

OVERVIEW (11 OF 19)             NEXT PAGE