Hello Listeners, we have lots of questions related to the past life memory known as the Alexander Experience from previous episodes.
What was Rome really like?
Who was the Queen?
Was Alexander an ethical paid assassin?
Stop by and visit the continuing journey of Alexander.
Host: Grace Star
Co-host: Dr. Kathryn Leeman
Executive Producer: Grace Star
Producer: Charlie Garcia
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Grace: Here we go once again, Episode 9.
Kathryn: Well, going back a little bit to some of these questions that we've been getting, there was one question that someone wanted to know, who was this queen to you anyway? You seem to have described who other people were from the past into the present time. Do you even know who the queen really is?
Grace: I do know who the queen is. And I'm just going to mention listeners that sometimes people will say to me, you know, you remember past lives? I'll say yes and they'll say, I don't remember any. And I'll say, bless you. Because sometimes remembering times, places, trauma, and the people, the characters, and the personalities that are there can lead to a challenge in your life that you're totally not anticipating. For me, this is the queen. And I cannot reveal who she is because she doesn't remember at all this past life. And I feel it's kind of my ethic to protect her privacy because this person isn't the queen. This person is an entirely different personality. And if in her life, she's meant to remember this and the veil of memory and awareness should change for her, I would be there to help her. But at this moment, it's wrong of me to reveal who she is. So, thank you for asking. But on this particular topic, the queen will remain a secret.
Kathryn: All righty. Okay, the next question that came in was, can you describe more of the town where Alexander was living in when he was in Rome?
Grace: I can to a degree. When Alexander went from the palace to his house, I have almost no memory of that. It happened so fast and his mind was so scattered. I didn't really get any impression from him. But when he went from his house to his father-in-law's house and he was walking, in the back of his mind, he was thinking, maybe my wife just wasn't home, maybe they haven't taken her, maybe I'm entirely wrong in this situation. Really, it was a hopeful thought. As he walked across town, he was looking for her. So I can express some of the things that ran through his mind that popped out for me, like, oh, that's different. I've not seen that before. And I'd be happy to do that. One thing that I've noticed about past lives and those of you that have had memories of them is that:
The sky is blue.
The night is black.
The stars are the stars.
If you didn't know where you were at, you would just think that you were in any other town.
And this is true of that. So it was a nice day when he left his house, although it became different by the time it became dark. And I'll just mention for a second that Rome was a really violent place. So he was always kind of on his guard. But as he's walking across town, he is sort of aware, I'm sort of really aware, not so much him, I'm aware that love, family, work, social status are all kind of the same, whatever timeframe that you're in. So I'm seeing people walking together, adults holding the hands of children. I'm seeing lovers holding hands. I'm seeing just what would be kind of a normal town. But one thing that pops out for me, well, a couple of things actually, but the first thing is I see a musical instrument that's being played by some street entertainers. And it's not an instrument that I've seen before, not that I have a vast knowledge of musical type instruments, but it kind of is different than a lyre. I'm probably pronouncing that wrong, but the instrument that was common in that time, it's not as wide and it's more tall, but it has a sound like a harp. So as this person is playing it, it's really the melody and the sound reminds me of a harp, and I really kind of look at that as myself as we pass, but it's tall and slender. There are five strands on it that this person is playing, but it's not as long as, it's not like a guitar, and it's not like a cello or anything like that, it's more portable. So, this person is carrying it. I don't know what it's called.
The next thing that I noticed that was different than our time is it's a place to buy street food, but I'll try to explain it. It kind of looks like to me as like a bus stop where it's covered, you walk in one side and you walk out the other side, but in the center, there are big vats of food that are lined up on this concrete, and it's long. It's maybe 10 or 15 feet long, and you walk in the beginning and you pay your money and you go through and you get your food and then you come out the other end with your food. And there's a person there as well to kind of, like a greeter, but the exit greeter sort of thing, making sure that everything is okay and that you've gotten everything that you needed. So I really kind of noticed that because I noticed the smell and it smells really good. And I'm really kind of attracted and curious. I really want him to stop for a second and walk over and actually look at the food because I'm a food kind of a person. I'm curious what they're serving there actually, but we're just passing it up and we're continuing to head for my father-in-law's.
So those are the couple of things that I notice and things that you probably have already been taught about Rome, togas and things like that, and the bigger, heavier wagons that are being used and the way that the animals are, the harnesses on the animals and the way that those things are, which are much different than we're currently using in modern times, certainly. Ours are a lot more lightweight and a lot more fancy and festive and theirs are a lot more like well-made hardcore that are gonna last you for hundreds of years, certainly beyond the life of these animals, it's really apparent that they've been used before and so that's what I have. That's all that I can really see as we've crossed town because by this point, we're at my father-in-law's house and I'm dis-attached. I'm focused on what's happening in front of me.
Kathryn: Well, thank you for that great description.
Kathryn: Another question that came from a few listeners was how did Alexander feel about being a paid assassin? He said that he loved his job and that just felt very strange to me.
Grace: Well, really, to be honest, he considered himself a very ethical man. He was not the man who was going to, like the other gladiators, torment people, pull off fingers, rip off skin, and some of the other horrendous things, bearing in mind that Rome was a really, really violent place.
Kathryn: Yeah, it was very violent.
Grace: It was very violent. And these sorts of things were for entertainment, but he considered himself very ethical. He felt like by standing his ground and saying, no, I'm going to kill you very quickly, would set him aside and it would kind of absolve him of any kind of negativity. As long as he had the mind to be professional, he considered himself a professional. And so when he said he loved his job, he loved that aspect of his job, not the murdering aspect, but the aspect of ethic and responsibility that he felt mattered so much to him. Mm-hmm. And it kind of set him aside. Nobody else around him felt that way. Nobody else saw it that way. Perhaps the queen saw it that way, and maybe that's what made her so mad. She decided to hurt him the only way that she could hurt him, because there was really only one way that you could hurt him, and that was through his wife.
Grace: Yeah, I just have to wonder if there was a... Her entire goal was to hurt him on a very personal level. So I really don't know the background story with her there, but I think that it had to do with his ethics. Or at least him seeing himself above all others in this ethics kind of category.
Grace: You know, Kathryn, people have had a lot of questions about Alexander and the trauma that he experienced, and maybe our next step is to do a live spiritual therapy healing session related to Alexander before we kind of put him away. What are your thoughts?
Kathryn: I think that's an excellent idea, because that's the whole premise behind past life therapy. It's not only helping to heal the person having the experience in the here and now, but to also help those aspects of themselves be able to heal and therefore not carry it on into another cellular experience somewhere else. So, yes, I'm up for it, let's give it a go.
Grace: Well, this is going to be exciting, folks. So we'll see you next time. Episode 10, our Live Spiritual Therapy.