Attainment of sovereignty through the absolution in Christ. Autonomy through the Central Intelligence Agency, The CIA: by taking the mark of the beast, the son of God, the Antichrist liberates man. Domain & intellectual property notice hard & soft options dated 17 May 2015 # ZWEG533W

ab·so·lu·tion. Absolution in the Brahman / Jesus Christ = autonomy. सर्वं खल्विदं ब्रह्म , एकमेवाद्वितीयम्

I am no one, I am no person, I am no actor, I am no player of the parts, I do
not exist. Only the Brahman exist, only Jesus Christ exist, & only Buddha exist.

absolution defined as:

formal release from guilt, obligation, or punishment,  forgiveness · pardon · exoneration · remission · dispensation · indulgence · clemency · mercy · discharge · acquittal · freedom · deliverance · release ·

vindication · exculpation · shrift.
autonomy defined as: of a country or region) the right or condition of self-government, especially in a particular sphere:
•a self-governing country or region.
•freedom from external control or influence; independence:
self-government · self-rule · home rule · self-determination · independence · sovereignty · freedom.

I am just a star, I am just a number. Caste “Intelligence CIA Vatican Cleric” http://www.cia.gov #ZWEG533W

Cleric mastery defined as:

1.comprehensive knowledge or skill in a subject or accomplishment:
•the action or process of mastering a subject or accomplishment
2.control or superiority over someone or something. Control · domination · command · ascendancy ·

supremacy · preeminence · superiority · triumph · victory ·
the whip hand · rule · government · power · sway · authority · jurisdiction · dominion · sovereignty

Brahman defined as : (/brəhmən/; ब्रह्मन्) connotes the highest Universal Principle, the Ultimate Reality in the universe.
It is the material, efficient, formal and final cause of all that exists. It is the pervasive, genderless, infinite, eternal truth and bliss which does not change, yet is the cause of all changes.
Brahman as a metaphysical concept is the single binding unity behind the diversity in all that exists in the universe.
Brahman is a Vedic Sanskrit word, and it is conceptualized in Hinduism, as the “creative principle which lies realized in the whole world”.
Brahman is a key concept found in the Vedas, and it is extensively discussed in the early Upanishads.
The Vedas conceptualize Brahman as the Cosmic Principle.[11] In the Upanishads, it has been variously described as Sat-cit-ānanda (truth-consciousness-bliss)
and as the unchanging, permanent, highest reality.
Brahman is discussed in Hindu texts with the concept of Atman (Soul, Self), personal, impersonal, Para Brahman,
Brahman is different from Atman (soul) in each being, and therein it shares conceptual framework of God in major world religions.
Brahman is identical to the Atman, Brahman is everywhere and inside each living being, and there is connected spiritual oneness in all existence.

Sanskrit Brahman (an n-stem, nominative bráhmā) from a root bṛh- “to swell, expand, grow, enlarge” is a neutral noun to be distinguished from the masculine brahmán—denoting a person associated with Brahman, and from Brahmān, the creator God of the Hindu Trinity, the Trimurti. Brahman is thus a gender-neutral concept that implies greater impersonality than masculine or feminine conceptions of the deity. Brahman is referred to as the supreme self. Puligandla states it as “the unchanging reality amidst and beyond the world”,[23] while Sinar states Brahman is a concept that “cannot be exactly defined”.[24]

In Vedic Sanskrit:
Brahma (ब्रह्म) (nominative singular), brahman (ब्रह्मन्) (stem) (neuter[25] gender) from root bṛh-, means “to be or make firm, strong, solid, expand, promote”.[26]
Brahmana (ब्रह्मन) (nominative singular, never plural), from stems brha (to make firm, strong, expand) + Sanskrit -man- from Indo-European root -men- which denotes some manifested form of “definite power, inherent firmness, supporting or fundamental principle”.[26]

In later Sanskrit usage:
Brahma (ब्रह्म) (nominative singular), brahman (stem) (neuter[25] gender) means the concept of the transcendent and immanent ultimate reality, Supreme Cosmic Spirit in Hinduism. The concept is central to Hindu philosophy, especially Vedanta; this is discussed below. Brahm is another variant of Brahman.
Brahmā (ब्रह्मा) (nominative singlular), Brahman (ब्रह्मन्) (stem) (masculine gender), means the deity or deva Prajāpati Brahmā. He is one of the members of the Hindu trinity and associated with creation, but does not have a cult in present-day India. This is because Brahmā, the creator-god, is long-lived but not eternal i.e. Brahmā gets absorbed back into Purusha at the end of an aeon, and is born again at the beginning of a new kalpa.

These are distinct from:
A brāhmaṇa (ब्राह्मण) (masculine, pronounced [ˈbraːhməɳə]), (which literally means “pertaining to prayer”) is a prose commentary on the Vedic mantras—an integral part of the Vedic literature.
A brāhmaṇa (ब्राह्मण) (masculine, same pronunciation as above), means priest; in this usage the word is usually rendered in English as “Brahmin”. This usage is also found in the Atharva Veda. In neuter plural form, Brahmāṇi. See Vedic priest.
Ishvara, (lit., Supreme Lord), in Advaita, is identified as a partial worldly manifestation (with limited attributes) of the ultimate reality, the attributeless Brahman. In Visishtadvaita and Dvaita, however, Ishvara (the Supreme Controller) has infinite attributes and the source of the impersonal Brahman.
Devas, the expansions of Brahman/God into various forms, each with a certain quality. In the Vedic religion, there were 33 devas, which later became exaggerated to 330 million devas. In fact, devas are themselves regarded as more mundane manifestations of the One and the Supreme Brahman (See Para Brahman). The Sanskrit word for “ten million” also means group, and 330 million devas originally meant 33 types of divine manifestations.

The concept Brahman is referred to in hundreds of hymns in the Vedas.[28] For example, it is found in Rig veda hymns such as 2.2.10,[29] 6.21.8,[30] 10.72.2[31] and in Atharva veda hymns such as 6.122.5, 10.1.12, and 14.1.131.[28] The concept is found in various layers of the Vedic literature; for example:[28] Aitareya Brahmana 1.18.3, Kausitaki Brahmana 6.12, Satapatha Brahmana 13.5.2.5, Taittiriya Brahmana 2.8.8.10, Jaiminiya Brahmana 1.129, Taittiriya Aranyaka 4.4.1 through 5.4.1, Vajasaneyi Samhita 22.4 through 23.25, Maitrayani Samhita 3.12.1:16.2 through 4.9.2:122.15. The concept is extensively discussed in the Upanishads embedded in the Vedas (see next section), and also mentioned in the vedāṅga (the limbs of Vedas) such as the Srauta sutra 1.12.12 and Paraskara Gryhasutra 3.2.10 through 3.4.5.[28]

Jan Gonda states that the diverse reference of Brahman in the Vedic literature, starting with Rigveda Samhitas, convey “different senses or different shades of meaning”.[32] There is no one single word in modern Western languages that can render the various shades of meaning of the word Brahman in the Vedic literature, according to Jan Gonda.[32] In verses considered as the most ancient, the Vedic idea of Brahman is the “power immanent in the sound, words, verses and formulas of Vedas”. However, states Gonda, the verses suggest that this ancient meaning was never the only meaning, and the concept evolved and expanded in ancient India.[33]

Barbara Holdrege states that the concept Brahman is discussed in the Vedas along four major themes: as the Word or verses (Sabdabrahman),[34] as Knowledge embodied in Creator Principle, as Creation itself, and a Corpus of traditions.[35] Hananya Goodman states that the Vedas conceptualize Brahman as the Cosmic Principles underlying all that exists.[11] Gavin Flood states that the Vedic era witnessed a process of abstraction, where the concept of Brahman evolved and expanded from the power of sound, words and rituals to the “essence of the universe”, the “deeper foundation of all phenomena”, the “essence of the self (Atman, soul)”, and the deeper “truth of a person beyond apparent difference”.[36]

Upanishads[edit]

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brahman

Swan (Hansa, हंस) is the symbol for Brahman-Atman in Hindu iconography.[37][38]
The primary focus on the early Upanishads is Brahmavidya and Atmavidya, that is the knowledge of Brahman and the knowledge of Atman (self, soul), what it is and how it is understood.[39] The texts do not present a single unified theory, rather they present a variety of themes with multiple possible interpretations, which flowered in post-Vedic era as premises for the diverse schools of Hinduism.[10]

Paul Deussen states that the concept of Brahman in the Upanishads expands to metaphysical, ontological and soteriological themes, such as it being the “primordial reality that creates, maintains and withdraws within it the universe”,[40] the “principle of the world”,[40] the “absolute”,[41] the “general, universal”,[42] the “cosmic principle”,[43] the “ultimate that is the cause of everything including all gods”,[44] the “divine being, Lord, distinct God, or God within oneself”,[45] the “knowledge”,[46] the “soul, sense of self of each human being that is fearless, luminuous, exalted and blissful”,[47] the “essence of liberation, of spiritual freedom”,[48] the “universe within each living being and the universe outside”,[47] the “essence and everything innate in all that exists inside, outside and everywhere”.[49]

Gavin Flood summarizes the concept of Brahman in the Upanishads to be the “essence, the smallest particle of the cosmos and the infinite universe”, the “essence of all things which cannot be seen, though it can be experienced”, the “self, soul within each person, each being”, the “truth”, the “reality”, the “absolute”, the “bliss” (ananda).[36]

According to Radhakrishnan, the sages of the Upanishads teach Brahman as the ultimate essence of material phenomena that cannot be seen or heard, but whose nature can be known through the development of self-knowledge (atma jnana).[50]

The Upanishads contain several mahā-vākyas or “Great Sayings” on the concept of Brahman:[51]

अहं ब्रह्म अस्मि
अयम् आत्मा ब्रह्म
सर्वं खल्विदं ब्रह्म
एकमेवाद्वितीयम्
तत्त्वमसि
प्रज्ञानं ब्रह्म

Jesus Christ defined: Jesus[e] (/ˈdʒiːzəs/ JEE-zuss; c. 4 BC – c. AD 30/33, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jesus
In Western Christian Theological, Jesus Christ is a replication of the Brahman.

this is the sovereign leadership of the son, I am the son of the Supreme Being, Brahman, Mark of the beast #ZWEG533W I am the Antichrist today is 17 May 2017.

who is Brahman? BRAHMA. Real Name: Brahma . Identity/Class: Hindu god . Occupation: God of creation, magic and wisdom.

Jesus Christ is the Son of God and the way to peace and happiness.

I am the son of Brahman, I am a son of a dog, I am a son of a donkey ,  I am a son of a bitch, I am a son of God. I am ZWEG533W,  autonomous & sovereign today is 17 May 2017

Brahman ZWEG533W

ZWEG533W

ZWEG533W 17 May 2017Antichrist crossZWEG533W citizen CIA

what is a citizen?

a legally recognized subject or national of a state or commonwealth, either native or naturalized:

national · subject ,  inhabitant · resident ·* native · townsman · townswoman · townsperson · denizen · taxpayer · burgher

weblog CIA link: https://liamllewellynbadgerwordpresscom.wordpress.com/2017/05/16/vatican-cleric-zweg533w/

native: associated with the country, region, or *circumstances of a person’s birth:  declaring citizen CIA = autonomy = sovereignty = ZWEG533W

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