In this interview with Mary McGovern Micael Söderberg reflects on existential questions about eternity, infinity and the meaning of our lives and on various aspects of what Martinus terms the sexual pole transformation of mankind.
Micael Söderberg is a sociologist, one of the team of creators and hosts of the Swedish podcast on Martinus Cosmology kosmologipodden.se and a member of the voluntary teaching staff at the Martinus Centre, Klint, Denmark.
This podcast was recorded by Mary McGovern at Stiftelsen Martinus Kosmologi, Stockholm, Sweden on 30th December 2019.
Music composed and performed by Lars Palerius.
Martinus’s literature is available online on the Martinus Institute’s website: The Martinus Institute. Here you can also find information about the international summer courses at the Martinus Centre in Klint, Denmark
Martinus describes marriage and intimate relationships, and, in fact, all relationships, as grindstones that grind away at the imperfections within us and gradually remove them. All relationships thus contain enormous potential for the growth of wisdom, humaneness and neighbourly love. Loneliness, sexual confusion and the changing roles of men and women are seen to be natural stages on the way to evolving from the male and female sex to the third sex: the human sex.
Mary McGovern interviews Sören Grind, a Swedish psychologist who has taught Martinus Cosmology since 1980. Sören is the author of two books in Swedish, which have been translated into Danish but not English, on what he calls “cosmic psychology”.
This podcast was recorded by Mary McGovern at The Martinus Centre, Klint, Denmark on 25th June 2018.
Martinus’s literature is available online on the Martinus Institute’s website: The Martinus Institute. Here you can also find information about the international summer courses at the Martinus Centre in Klint, Denmark.
Why do so many marriages end in divorce? Why are so many people lonely and don’t find happiness in a traditional partnership? Why are there different types of sexuality? Why do many parents experience a conflict between wishing to spend time with their children and wishing to devote more time to intellectual and creative work? Are we experiencing a sexual evolution of humanity that is parallel to its intellectual and social development?
In this podcast episode, Mary McGovern from Copenhagen/Scotland and Pernilla Rosell from Stockholm discuss Martinus’s analyses of the pole transformation and the effects of the changing balance of the poles that we can observe in society today.
According to Martinus, all human beings have two sexual poles in their superconsciousness, a masculine pole and a feminine pole. In the animal kingdom, one of these poles is latent, while the other is dominating, thus creating the two sexes that we know as male and female animals. A completely one-poled sexual state is characterised by the instinct for self-preservation and selfishness that we see in instinctual animal behaviour. For humans, the latent pole in both sexes is beginning to develop, which means that men and women are slowly developing into more intellectual, balanced and loving beings. Ultimately, a third sex will emerge, a truly human gender with the highest moral standard of neighbourly love. The sexual pole transformation is the driving force behind all creation.
Mary and Pernilla reflect on how different human beings experience this transitional period today and on how we can find support and a better understanding of human sexual evolution by studying Martinus’s analyses. Pernilla also talks about how she first met Martinus’s analyses through her grandmother and her father, and how she herself found support in Martinus’s analyses of the sexual pole transformation during her own experience of going through a divorce.
This podcast was recorded at the Martinus Institute, Frederiksberg, Copenhagen on 10th March 2018.
Martinus’s literature is available online on the Martinus Institute’s website: The Martinus Institute Here you can also find information about the international summer courses at the Martinus Centre in Klint, Denmark.