“We” and “Me” Are Attitudes of the Soul

We often hear people use the words “we” and “me” as if to define thought processes or a set of beliefs. In that light, we can say that “we” and “me” are attitudes that come from our inner being. To make a comparison of the two, “we” is a civil attitude of the soul that brings people together with a constructive perspective of one another. In contrast, “me” is an unfruitful way of thinking, from the primal instincts of the human animal, that fills the human spirit with discord and causes fragmentation within social interactions.

We have a connection to the divine spiritual intelligence that lives within our soul. That inner divinity is the source of social fellowship because we open ourselves to the fruits of the spirit, feel the spirit of tranquility in our interactions, convey a desire for life and living, live in the light of our divine worth according to the living deity, and convey positive energy in the manner of our words and deeds. In contrast, the me attitude puts the interest of primal self above social graces which surfaces the consequences that arise from arrogance to the intelligent deity that permeates the universe. Those consequences include being barren of fruitful attitudes, inciting conflict within social interactions, having a disregard for the lives of others, and conveying negative energy.

The “we” attitude is only possible through the spiritual fruit because the living deity of the soul is one, and the same, in each individual. When we reverence the goodness of our inner being we are given the rewards of fruitful social interactions. In contrast, when we attempt to shut out the intelligent spiritual presence that resides in us then the rewards of civil qualities are withheld and the human animal suffers the consequences of primal behavior. Very simply, a smile of goodwill to others equals good relationships, but a frown of ill-intentions because of self-interests equals conflict and societal chaos. Within the spirit of “we” is love, goodwill, and kindness, but in “me” are primitive responses of hate, cruelty, and ill-intentions to others. In addition, in “we” is a meek and gentle attitude of peace, but in “me” exists turmoil, harshness, and arrogance. Carrying on, in “we” contains faith, joy, and goodness within social relationships, but in “me” exists attitudes of despair, pessimism, and evilness. Furthermore, the civil interactions of “we” experiences patience, self-control, and perseverance with one another, but in “me” is the primal unstableness of impatience, being out of control, and possessing fatal attitudes towards others. Therefore, the attitude of “me” is hostile to the civil attitude of fruitful community fellowship, but in the attitude of “we” is soft tenderness that extinguishes primal responses to enhance social optimism.

The distinct attitudes found within “we” and “me” influence how we respond to the health of our physical body. The spirit of “we” comprise a positive attitude towards mental, emotional, and physical health of one another. That also includes good intentions in our consumption of drinks, food, what we inhale, comfort in our rest, and sanitization in our lifestyle. We feel compassion for the welfare of one another within the fruit of self-control, patience, and perseverance in goodness. In contrast, the attitude of “me” comes with a strong dose of primal instincts with disregard for the healthy human body. The unfruitful “me” persona indulges in unhealthy consumption of foods and drinks, inhale substances that are destructive to the body, are not respectful of the need for rejuvenating rest, and soak in a tub of unsanitary conditions. The “me” attitude has no regard for stable mind, feelings, or physical welfare of one another.

The distinct atitudes found within “we” and “me” influence our regard for a safe and secure environment. The safety of our environment is only possible through the spirit of “we.” We feel the spiritual qualities of peace, meekness, and gentleness towards one another which enables us to experience tranquility in our fellowship. There is security knowing we are safe from bodily harm, have a home full of comfort, and can depend on that stability from day to day. In contrast, the attitude of “me” is still engrossed in the primal instincts of aggression that brings harm to others, engages in abuses at home, and perpetuates chaotic instability.

The distinct attitudes found within “we” and “me” influence how we view our place of belonging. In the spirit of “we” exist the attitude of love, acceptance, tolerance, and sensual intimacy to bring one another a hospitable welcome of love. We know a smile will always be on our face in the presence of those who gather in the spirit of kindness, goodwill, and love. From within our soul, we know that in the spirit of “we” is our true place of belonging. In contrast, the attitude of “me” is contrary to positive unions due to the primitive attitudes of the human animal that lingers within. The “me” condition conveys hatred to others, exclude people with civil qualities, express intolerance towards spiritual qualities, and are bent towards sexual abuses.

The distinct attitudes found within “we” and “me” influence how we view our worth. The spirit of “we” live in the light of the divine worth of one another. We realize that the intelligent spiritual presence of the soul are one and the same around the world, and as we reverence that inner divinity the human animal will posture in the form of a harmonious fellowship. In essence, we thrive by; 1) The inner fruitfulness of one another 2) The tranquility that develops in our soul from reverence to the divine inner presence. 3) The thriving life that exists in the spirit of “we.” 4) The divine light that illuminates in the formation of “we.” 5) The positive energy in our words and deeds from respect for the deity of the soul. In contrast, the “me” attitude is notorious for primitive behaviors which desecrates inner fruitfulness, shatters inner peace, disregards the life of others, shuns illumination of their behaviors and intent, and are full of negative energy.

The distinct attitudes found within “we” and “me” influence our consideration of who we are. The spirit of “we” defines who we are through the fruitfulness of our fellowship with one another, that is who we are. Our words and deeds are edifying to others through the spirit of faith, joy, and goodness for the purpose of communicating positive energy. In contrast, the nature of “me” exist with primal attitudes while utilizing worldly means such as physical looks, body structure, fashion, documents, etc. to form an earthly identity to relate to others. However, when their misrepresentation of their inner life is rejected by the civil community their inward attitude becomes apparent by negative energy. They spew forth despair towards “we,” express pessimism to fruitful gatherings, and reveal the evilness in their intentions towards divine spiritual qualities.

We can assess that beliefs of societal standards coming from our ideas of what “we” and “me” represent are attitudes found within the soul. The diagnosis is that “we” extinguishes primal instincts through the fruit of the intelligent spiritual presence of our inenr being, and that “me” comprise primal instincts that are hostile to fruitful community relations. Even then, we plan to follow constructive attitudes to enhance social interactions. We implement that plan by responding to primitive anti-social behaviors from the soft moistness that is in us, where divine civil qualities blossom. We evaluate the implementation of that plan by seeing the spirit of love, peace, faith, and perseverance flower in our responses to others, which is possible by our reverence to the divine presence of the soul.

Some people intend to deny the spirit of “we” from existing from person to person, they are terminally ill with the “me” attitude that conveys hostility to fruitful interactions. The primitive attitude of anger predictably comes from the “me” persona for the purpose of desecrating constructive fellowship as they are argumentative and uncooperative to the divine spirit of peace. The pessimism coming from the primal nature of “me” is also predictable as they use depressing tones towards joyful harmony in unions of “we,” even withdrawing from constructive gatherings. The extent of the attitude of “me” in negotiating with “we” is to bankrupt the fruitfulness in “we” for the purpose of claiming the inner divinity as “me.” Even so, acceptance of the intelligent spiritual presence of the soul, from which the spiritual fruit blossom, is the only source of the spirit of “we.”

There are reservoirs of people who live and grow together for the purpose of instilling a primal attitude of “me” within the human animal, their intent is to fragment the civil spirit of “we” in social interactions. The attitudes that exit those reservoirs are words and behaviors that oppose fruitful interactions from person to person while inciting hostility in day to day exchanges. Those attitudes transfer directly through people who intend to establish a hostile rule over the civil community by emphasizing the importance of the attitude of “me” while attempting to extinguish the spirit of “we.” Indirectly, those attitudes transfer through people who rely on the aggression of the primal “me” to establish a presence in public places, which deviates from the spirit of “we.”

The “me” attitude enters the human animal stemming from their sense of worth and desiring to belong with “we.” They are constantly told that their “we” attitude is worthless because all that is worth having is “me.” In that light, they attempt to avoid the ridicule, humiliation, and malice that comes from those espousing the attitude of “me,” discovering praise and acceptance by saying the divinity of the soul is “me.” Those susceptible to adopting the “me” attitude are those who somehow believe the fellowship in the spirit of “we” opposes them and therefore they begin saying that they are “good” and the spirit of fellowship is “me.” We can interrupt the primitive nature of the “me” attitude by realizing the spirit of “we” is one and the same in every soul, which comes from the soft, moist tenderness of our inner being. In that softness exist the intelligent spiritual presence that enables the human animal to co-exist with fruitful fellowship through the spiritual fruit of love, peace, faith, and perseverance in decency.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s