Perfection is to let the world be perfect as it is

Day 24/365 - Original Sin

Day 24/365 – Original Sin (Photo credit: Kevin H.)

Perfection is a word for labeling any method that perfectly produces an ideal result- reliably, consistently, faithfully. Different ideal results will correspond to different perfect methods for producing each particular valued result. Perfection is about relevance or precision.
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“Be perfect” simply means to fully accept yourself and everything else- completely, precisely as it is already. This is similar to “be still” or “be calm” or “be pure” or “be whole” or “surrender” or “relax.”

Can you name one actual pattern that is totally impossible to accept? Any pattern that can be named or even just witnessed must be possible to accept as an actual pattern (as a possibility). This is all very simple logic. Anything that can be conceived can be accepted without condemnation or distress.

For example, if you notice that you have been rejecting or condemning some pattern in yourself or others, being perfect would mean totally accepting that activity of rejecting or condemning. Rejecting rejection is, ironically, the perpetuating of the process of rejection. Rejecting anything is rejection, so rejecting rejection is still rejection, right? Further, that is the absolute pinnacle of hypocrisy and vanity, though it is still the easiest thing in the world to simply accept the hypocritical rejecting of rejection.

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Being perfect contrasts completely with the idea of becoming perfect. The idea of using allegedly perfect methods to allegedly become perfect is an innocent mistake, futile error, confused delusion, sin, anxiety, hysteria, and the linguistic foundation for mental illness as in distress and shame.

If one believes that one is not already perfect, only then is it possible to conceive of becoming perfect. If one believes one is imperfect (if one rejects or condemns some aspect of one’s self), then one may believe in the idea of a method to become perfect. One may agonize over finding some method (or methods) that may finally work to become perfect.

That system of believing and agonizing is called hell. It is rooted in the idea of imperfection, of an original sin, an intrinsic shame, and then of course who to blame as guilty for that intrinsic shame. Envy and panic are the signals of that process.

If one rejects or condemns some aspect of reality as imperfect, that is still rejecting reality, as in denial. That is a projection of rejecting some pattern of one’s self. The reflexive rejection of one’s own fear would automatically result in rejecting any pattern that one finds terrifying or disturbing.

If one rejects fear, then one must reject all frightening patterns as disgusting, for they reveal the alleged shame of one’s own fear. If one accepts fear, then there is no pattern to reactively condemn or reject as “too” frightening.

Beware of those who condemn fear. Be cautious about them. Fear them. They may say paranoid, illogical things like “the only thing to fear is fear itself.” They promote paranoia and shame, however sincerely and innocently.

Some who fear reality might also condemn certain churches for promoting the idea of original sin. However, what if those churches in fact are just promoting an awareness of the idea? What if the idea was already around before any particular church ever started?

Did Moses invent imprudent behavior or did he just talk about something that was already popular? Did Buddha invent psychological suffering or did he just talk about something that was already present? Did Freud invent emotional distress or did he just explore something that was already familiar?

Sigmund Freud, founder of psychoanalysis, smok...

Sigmund Freud, founder of psychoanalysis, smoking cigar. Español: Sigmund Freud, fundador del psicoanálisis, fumando. Česky: Zakladatel psychoanalýzy Sigmund Freud kouří doutník. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

Some institutions may be more clear than others about the reality of the original sin of fearing fear (fearing the exposure of fear, as in paranoia or anxiety or shame). Some people may be more clear than others about perfection and the huge difference between eventually becoming perfect and already being perfect (being perfectly accepting of reality as it already is).

If someone has an imperfect understanding of being perfect, that may be familiar to you, right? Did you ever have an imperfect understanding of the very simple and logical idea of being perfect? If you can accept that you had an imperfect understanding of being perfect, then how easy could it be to accept that other people may have also had an imperfect understanding and may still?


imperfect (Photo credit: ★ jox)

“For to the pure everything is pure, but to those who are defiled and unbelieving nothing is pure, but their mind and conscience is defiled.”  Titus 1:15, Aramaic Bible in Plain English (©2010)

For the one who is perfect, the world is already perfect and always has been. For the one who insists on being imperfect, it is predictable to blame someone else for ruining their life, for making the world imperfect, for causing trouble, for posing a real threat to a frightened, paranoid, but allegedly Almighty God.

A word for such a mythological scapegoat is “the devil.” Many may say they worship God, yet give their attention to an alleged devil (note that fear is a form of attention). In fact, I might have done the same thing myself!

This is all very simple logic. Anything that can be conceived can be accepted without condemnation or distress.

There is a purpose for each and every thing (all patterns, all of creation, the whole universe). God creates both the night and day, good and evil, arrogance and humility, hatred and love, illness and health, safety and war, sin and salvation, seriousness and humor, being perfect and promoting hysteria about how to eventually earn your way in to heaven if you just do the perfect rituals in the perfect way plus save the world from all competing philosophies- as long as your entry fees for heaven are also post-marked by the entry deadline. See


Imperfect (Photo credit: Graela)


"Early Printed Bibles in Europe" Cas...

“Early Printed Bibles in Europe” Case from “In the Beginning was the Word” Exhibit (Photo credit: Special Collections Research Center, Swem Library)

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One Response to “Perfection is to let the world be perfect as it is”

  1. jamiehansonnto Says:

    I enjoyed your post…I have written one on this very topic you might enjoy reading

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