Written By Michael Reign on Friday, March 22, 2013 | 11:56 PM

A theological construct attributed primarily to Buddhist, Hindu, Jain, Sikh, and Theosophical systems of belief. In Buddhism Karma exists as the formative law of moral causality; it is recognized as the cumulative aggregate or sum total of an individual’s actions and conduct during a succession of phases ascribed to a particular plane of existence. Karma operates under the premise of reincarnation, a predominant aspect of New Age philosophy and Spiritism based almost exclusively on the tenets of spiritual transmogrification (A theoretical contrivance synonymous with the subject of soul transference, in that the essence or spiritual identity of an individual possesses a migratory faculty, upon that person’s physical demise, that in turn facilitates a virtual immortality through each subsequent phase of existence). In Theosophical belief systems Karma is defined as a cosmic principle exhibiting synchronicity with sequences of events referencing the culmination of past life experiences as a prerequisite factor that governs an individuals prosperity/ good fortune or failure/ misfortune in subsequent incarnations.

Oftentimes the conceptualization of a Karmic cycle of causality is misconstrued as an aspect of cosmic or divine retribution determined by a particular course of events or actions. Fundamental tenets governing Karmic cycle are, in actuality, intertwined with the notion of predestination through a process of spiritual transmogrification, thus allowing for the possibility of a predetermined course of events attaining precedence.

WRITTEN ADDENDUM: The concept of Karma in Western culture was popularized, in large part, through the work of the Theosophical Society. In this particular semblance, Karma exists as a precursor to the Neopaganistic Law of Return (A terminological appellate synonymous with the Three-fold Law or Rule of Three designation ascribed to Wiccan belief systems. Fundamental tenets relevant to this particular philosophy operate under a premise of energy transference, in that positive or negative outcomes exhibit a triplicate aspect - a multiplicity factor of three).

LAYMAN’S SYNOPSIS - by Michael Reign - Karma is a theological construct evincing a symbiotic relationship with reincarnation. In Buddhism Karmic cycles operate under a system of moral checks and balances that are gauged in accordance with the actions and conduct of individuals. This particular philosophy is also a mainstay in Hindu, Jain, Sikh, and Theosophical belief systems and is governed by similar tenets.
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