In order to lead the triumphant life, you must be moved by Love. You can go wild in the joy of being actually drunk with the Spirit. In other words by singing the Song of God, you become God-intoxicated and fired with Divine enthusiasm, thereby expressing more and more of Divine love and joy every day.
You sing the Song of God, or the mood of triumph, when you subjectively feel that you are that which your five senses tell you, you are not; you are then God-intoxicated and seized with a Divine frenzy—a sort of mad joy.
Haven’t you at times seen a person bubbling over with enthusiasm and intoxicated with joy? That person is singing the Song of God at that moment.
“In thy presence is fulness of joy; at thy right hand there are pleasures for evermore.”
When you sing a song, you are expressing your whole nature. Your mind and body enter into the song. When your heart is full of love and good will, and you are radiating peace, you are truly singing God’s Song; It is the song of the jubilant soul.
The real You is a spiritual, eternal, perfect being. You are a living expression of God now.
“I have said, Ye are Gods; and all of you are children of the most High.”
When you pray, it is a romance with God or your Good. Your desire, when realized, brings you joy and peace. In order to realize the desire of your heart, which is depicted in The Song of Solomon as your beloved, you must woo it; let that desire of yours captivate, hold, and thrill you. Let it fire your imagination. You will always move in the direction of the desire which dominates your mind.
The majority of students of psychology know that The Song of Solomon is a beautiful description of the wonderful romance of the conscious and subconscious mind (Solomon and Sheba).
“Tell me, O thou whom my soul loveth, where thou feedest?” Your realized desire is he whom your soul loveth. You are asked, “Where thou feedest?” In other words what are you mentally dwelling upon? The flock represent your thoughts, ideas, opinions, and beliefs. You are to feast on nothing but the joy of the answered prayer.
(From the first chapter.)
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