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Birds's tongue


Deeper of my heart went up a bird which flew away towards the skies.
It flew away always
and again higher, and became more and more
At the beginning, it was only a
swallow, then a skylark,
then a
n eagle, then it was as large as a cloud of
spring, and then it fill
the sunny skies.
A bird flew away of my heart towards the sky. And it grew
more and more while flying. However, it did not leave my heart.’’

Khalil Gibran

According to the Genesis, it is at the fourth day of the creation which God ordered “that birds fly above the ground against the firmament of the sky “. “Birds
living in the water from above”, are free of terrestrial gravity.
God orders, with the statement of the Bible, Adam to name the animals:
“Understand that.
It is the possibility of distinguishing each species, by the self-knowledge of
each species and of each individuality within each species,
i.e. of each species in each Species,
i.e. the Return, already, with the Knowledge of all the multiple states of your Being. “
We will stick here to the only birds. Ibn' Arabi gives us the pretext of it:
“The birds evolve between, on the one hand, the free spiritual world because of their flight in the atmosphere and of their displacement in the airs and, in addition, the corporeal world because of their form and of their constitution .”
Very often, in many traditions, the birds symbolize the take-off of hearts towards the Sky at the moment of the death of the physical body. Egyptian statuaries,
Greek or Romance, illustrate this truth by the representation of birds with human heads
. Like the migratory bird, the heart takes its take-off from body to body
until the ultimate release of the heavy matter. But, for that, “the right inner provision
is inseparable from Tao like a wing of the bird from the other: if one
lack, the other can be used for nothing.”
Under all the skies, all the winged beings are symbols of the take-off of the Spirit. In
all the representations of the Tree of the World, some birds are perched on its
branches. The old vedic texts hold the birds for the sign of the friendship of
Gods towards the men. Going up high in the sky, they communicate with the Gods.
Sometimes, the bird symbolizes God himself, before any creation.
The Ancients observed the birds of a very another eye that the current ornithologists.
They sticked to the links which linked them with the cosmos; from their manners, they drew lessons for themselves. They recognized their aspirations in
such or such of their behaviors. Their feathers still decorate ritual clothing
of Shamans of many tribes. Some of them read formerly their messages not in
their songs but in their flights! “Auspices” (of aves spicere: to observe the
birds), in antiquity, consisted in reading the signs, envisaging the future by these
observations. Currently their flights and migrations do not inform any more but about
evolution of the climate! One should not make however forget the other!
Future of climate is not also and more and more that of humans which is the cause of many upheavals?
The birds are, like all things, much more than they appear.
“To believe that an animal is an animal, it is to make...”, taught the Toltec Nagual Juan toCarlos Castaneda”.
And if one of your animals totemic were a bird? Or several… Undoubtedly
you will feel more in affinity with such or such, physical or intellectual affinity,
or because of your first name: Sophie for the owl for example with which is on
the way of wisdom, Jean for the eagle with which likes to take height for
staring at the Sun of the Truth facing it, Pierre for the cock which steps on its pins…
The meeting of a bird at one privileged time can inform much…
That they are sparrows or birds of prey, diurnal or night, migrating or
sedentaries, all the birds take part, ô how much, with the beauty of the Earth.
The variety their songs, their colors, their manners, their forms is a source
of amazement.
“The Birds keep among us something of the song of creation”, writes
Saint-John Perse”, having the intuition that they still carry in them a paramount purity.
They are the alive symbols of divine freedom; they overcome terrestrial gravity.
François d' Assise” speaks with the birds. Olivier Messiaen, the composer of “black Merle” (blackbird),
wakening of the birds, Catalogue of the birds, Exotic birds, he who liked
sso much the skylark, the thrush and the warbler, said:
“The birds are the largest musicians who exist on our planet. ”
They are the alive signs of an inexhaustible life.


"Du plus profond de mon coeur est monté un oiseau qui s'est envolé vers les cieux.
Il s'est envolé toujours et toujours plus haut et est devenu de plus en plus plus grand.
Au commencement, c'était seulement une hirondelle, ensuite une alouette, puis un aigle, qui était alors aussi grand qu'un nuage de printemps remplissant tous les cieux ensoleillés.
Un oiseau s'est envolé de mon coeur vers le ciel, devenant de plus en plus grand, au fur et a mesure de la progression de son vol. Cependant, il n'a jamais quitté mon coeur. "

Khalil Gibran

Selon la Genèse, c'est au quatrième jour de la création que Dieu a ordonné "que les oiseaux volent au-dessus de la terre contre le firmament du ciel". "Les Oiseaux vivant dans l'eau du dessus", sont sans gravité terrestre.
Dieu ordonne à Adam, selon la déclaration de la Bible, de nommer les animaux :
C'est la possibilité de distinguer chaque espèce, par la connaissance en soi de chaque espèce et de chaque individualité dans chaque espèce,
C'est-à-dire de chaque espèce dans chaque Espèce,
C'est-à-dire le Retour, déjà, de la Connaissance de tous les états multiples de notre Étre. "
Nous resterons fidèles ici aux seuls oiseaux.
Ibn ' Arabi nous donne le prétexte pour cela :
"Les oiseaux se développent entre, d'une part, le monde spirituel libre à cause de leur vol dans l'atmosphère et de leur déplacement dans les airs et, de plus, le monde corporel à cause de leur forme et de leur constitution."
Très souvent, dans beaucoup de traditions, les oiseaux symbolisent l'essor des coeurs vers le Ciel au moment de la mort du corps physique. Statuaires égyptiens, grecs ou  romans, illustrent cette vérité par la représentation d'oiseaux avec des têtes humaines. Comme l'oiseau migrateur, le coeur prend son essor d'un corps à l'autre par la sortie suprême de la lourde matière. Mais, pour cela, "la disposition intérieure juste est inséparable du Tao comme une aile de l'oiseau de l'autre : si une manque, l'autre ne peut être utilisée."
Sous tous les cieux, tous les êtres ailés ont toujours ete les symboles de l'essor de l'Esprit. Dans toutes les représentations de l'Arbre du Monde, quelques oiseaux sont perchés sur ses branches. Les vieux textes védiques tiennent les oiseaux pour le signe de l'amitié des
Dieux vers les hommes. En montant haut dans le ciel, ils communiquent avec les Dieux.
Parfois, l'oiseau symbolise Dieu lui-même, avant n'importe quelle création.
Les Anciens observaient les oiseaux d'un oeil très différent des ornithologues actuels.
Ils restaient fidèles aux liens qui les  liaient au cosmos; et de cette manière, ils en ont tiré des leçons. Ils ont reconnu leurs aspirations dans tel ou tels de leurs comportements. Leurs plumes décorent toujours les vêtements de rituel des Chamans de beaucoup de tribus. Certains d'entre eux déchiffraient autrefois leurs messages, non dans leurs chants mais dans leurs vols! "Auspices" (d'aves spicere : observer les oiseaux), dans l'Antiquité, consistaient dans la lecture des signes, la prévision de l'avenir par ces observations. Actuellement leurs vols et migrations ne nous informent que de l'évolution du climat! Il ne faudrait cependant pas oublier de lire les messages, comme à l'origine!

Various birds's songs
Music by Sri Chinmoy SWEET PEACE
Tradition, langue des oiseaux, cathédrale...(Patrick Burensteinas)
Bird's song therapy
Jacques Grimault - Langue des Oiseaux, calendrier et médecine
Langue des Oiseaux par Emmanuel Yves Monin
la Langue des Oiseaux 9 Phrases ).
Stone age -- Stoneage
Ancient Celtic Folk Song (In Gaelic) Lyric Julie Fowlis
Stories of Samhain ✤ Softly Spoken Irish Tales ✤
David Arkenstone - The long road

The Past may be forgotten, but it never dies. The elements which in the most remote times have entered into a nation's composition endure through all its history, and help to mould that history, and to stamp the character
and genius of the people.
The examination, therefore, of these elements, and the recognition, as far as possible, of the part they have actually contributed to the warp and weft of a nation's life, must be a matter of no small interest and importance to those who realise that the present is the child of the past, and the future of the present; who will not regard themselves, their kinsfolk, and their fellow-citizens as mere transitory phantoms, hurrying from darkness into darkness, but who know that, in them, a vast historic stream of national life is passing from its distant and mysterious origin towards a future which is largely conditioned by all the past wanderings of that human stream, but which is also, in no small degree, what they, by their courage, their patriotism, their knowledge, and their understanding, choose to make it.
The part played by the Celtic race as a formative influence in the history, the literature, and the art of the people inhabiting the British Islands--a people which from that centre has spread its dominions over so vast an
area of the earth's surface--has been unduly obscured in popular thought. For this the current use of the term "Anglo-Saxon" applied to the British people as a designation of race is largely responsible. Historically the term is quite misleading. There is nothing to justify this singling out of two Low-German tribes when we wish
to indicate the race-character of the British people. The use of it leads to such absurdities as that which the writer noticed not long ago, when the proposed elevation by the Pope of an Irish bishop to a cardinalate was described in an English newspaper as being prompted by the desire of the head of the Catholic Church to pay a compliment to "the Anglo-Saxon race."
The true term for the population of these islands, and for the typical and dominant part of the population of
North America, is not Anglo-Saxon, but Anglo-Celtic. It is precisely in this blend of Germanic and Celtic elements that the British people are unique--it is precisely this blend which gives to this people the fire, the
élan, and in literature and art the sense of style, colour, drama, which are not common growths of German soil, while at the same time it gives the deliberateness and depth, the reverence for ancient law and custom,
and the passion for personal freedom, which are more or less strange to the Romance nations of the South of Europe. May they never become strange to the British Islands! Nor is the Celtic element in these islands to be regarded as contributed wholly, or even very predominantly, by the populations of the so-called "Celtic Fringe." It is now well known to ethnologists that the Saxons did not by any means exterminate the Celtic or Celticised populations whom they found in possession of Great Britain. Mr. E.W.B. Nicholson, librarian of
the Bodleian, writes in his important work "Keltic Researches" (1904):
"Names which have not been purposely invented to describe race must never be taken as proof of race, but only as proof of community of language, or community of political organisation. We call a man who speaks English, lives in England, and bears an obviously English name (such as Freeman or Newton), an Englishman. Yet from the statistics of 'relative nigrescence' there is good reason to believe that Lancashire, West Yorkshire, Staffordshire, Worcestershire, Warwickshire, Leicestershire, Rutland, Cambridgeshire, Wiltshire, Somerset, and part of Sussex are as Keltic as Perthshire and North Munster; that Cheshire,
Shropshire, Herefordshire, Monmouthshire, Gloucestershire, Devon, Dorset, Northamptonshire, Huntingdonshire, and Bedfordshire are more so--and equal to North Wales and Leinster; while Buckinghamshire and Hertfordshire exceed even this degree, and are on a level with South Wales and Ulster."
It is, then, for an Anglo-Celtic, not an "Anglo-Saxon," people that this account of the early history, the religion, and the mythical and romantic literature of the Celtic race is written. It is hoped that that people will find in it things worthy to be remembered as contributions to the general stock of European culture, but
worthy above all to be borne in mind by those who have inherited more than have any other living people of the blood, the instincts and the genius of the Celt.
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