Do those who suddenly die realize heaven the same as those who die slowly? Will we remember our life, will our experiences be saved? What is the purpose of God incarnating?
Many traditional theists think that only some people will be "saved," but I think that a mystical viewpoint might say otherwise, that all are ultimately saved, even though all egos are damned.
Many people want to reduce our life and consciousness to the physical brain today, but I think we can go much deeper to the Source of our Life and all things.
A translation of Joseph Smith's insights, about the power of spiritual influence, and how it can easily be lost by ego.
We seem to often think that Jesus always knew perfectly that he was One in God, and that this realization never wavered his entire life. But did it?
Mystical experience seems to reveal that there is no separate self. What implications does this have for free will?
This parable may have a better interpretation viewed through the lens of mysticism than the traditional "us versus them" approach.
Many mystics describe seeing a bright light in their experiences. What is that?
The answer may be found in the question, in the identification of the "I." Who we think we are and who we really are affects how we consider life after death, and what we will thus "feel" there.
The Eastern idea of "no-self" is confusing to Westerners, but I think the same concept can be found in our Western traditions, just known by different terms.