Friday, 03 January 2020
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I know we have the same girlfriends we probably dated in other lives due to karma, karmasaya, but then again I know we find partners suited to our level of being as in like attracts like. Therefore if it's my karma to meet this girl who' is lustful etc but I no longer am lustful then what would happen? Would we still date?due to karma?
2 years ago
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#20766
Accepted Answer
If we destroy the ego before the recurrence takes place, then we would not repeat the situation in the same way. We would have more free consciousness to respond intelligently in our interactions with this person.

"If thou canst not make thine own self what thou desireth, how shalt thou be able to fashion another to thine own liking. We are ready to see others made perfect, and yet we do not amend our own shortcomings."
—Thomas à Kempis

2 years ago
·
#20766
Accepted Answer
If we destroy the ego before the recurrence takes place, then we would not repeat the situation in the same way. We would have more free consciousness to respond intelligently in our interactions with this person.

"If thou canst not make thine own self what thou desireth, how shalt thou be able to fashion another to thine own liking. We are ready to see others made perfect, and yet we do not amend our own shortcomings."
—Thomas à Kempis

2 years ago
·
#20764
I do not necessarily mean me, so say in a past life at age 35 you met a lady an due to karmasaya you should meet her again in this same life at that age. What happens if this person before that age destroys that specific ego, then what happens?
2 years ago
·
#20751
If you were truly no longer lustful, then you would not attract lustful women, nor would you be attracted to lustful women.

As it is is stated in the Holy Qur’an:
Women impure are for men impure, and men impure for women impure and women of purity are for men of purity, and men of purity are for women of purity.


It is most often the case that we carry within us all the defects that we find in others.

"If thou canst not make thine own self what thou desireth, how shalt thou be able to fashion another to thine own liking. We are ready to see others made perfect, and yet we do not amend our own shortcomings."
—Thomas à Kempis

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