Love or Laws?

Love or Laws: When Law Punishes Life (Essays on Law, Policy and Psychiatry, Vol. 4, 2018), by Peter Fritz Walter.


Love or Laws: When Law Punishes Life (Essays on Law, Policy and Psychiatry, Vol. 4, 2018) is a study on so-called ‘sex laws’ or age-of-consent laws. The study takes a critical point of departure and attempts to demonstrate that ages of consent are rather arbitrary legal instruments for so-called child protection. In fact, they are ineffective and do not protect children effectively against sexual abuse.

The study gives practical examples about the ways they are applied in various state jurisdictions of the United States of America, such as Arkansas, Arizona or Georgia, and to which results their application leads in real life.

After an extensive review of attempts to reform age of consent laws in the Netherlands, Denmark, France, Switzerland and other countries, the essays sets out to propose an altogether different solution: a love reform instead of a law reform, which means a different way of looking at the problem.

Albert Einstein said that a problem can never be solved on the same level it was created, and so it is with sex laws. They were created during times of irrational law making, by our Church fathers, as a result of religious and legislative perversion, and have been taken over from Canon Law by the modern law maker without having reflected upon their law policy or rationale.

The study concludes that age-of-consent laws are outdated, irrational, anti-life, unconstitutional and violate basic human rights. With one word, they are illegal as they by and large violate the constitutional principle of nulla poena sine lege (due process).

The study is dedicated to late Dr. Edward Brongersma, Lawyer and Senator of the Dutch Senate (1911-1998), who contributed to the essay with invaluable material from the practice of the Dutch government in matters of child protection, and with comments and suggestions.

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The Roots of Violence

The Roots of Violence

‘The Roots of Violence: Why Humans Are Not By Nature Violent’ (Essays on Law, Policy and Psychiatry, Vol. 10, 2018), by Peter Fritz Walter.


‘The Roots of Violence: Why Humans Are Not By Nature Violent’ (Essays on Law, Policy and Psychiatry, Vol. 10, 2018) is an analytical and policy study that presents abundant evidence that human beings are not by nature violent and that violence therefore is a conditioned response. The scientific disciplines examined are anthropology, biology, neurology, pedagogy, psychoanalysis, and sociology. 

The book shows the historical development of the roots of violence as they sprang forth from the patriarchal murder cultures that were putting an end to the peaceful matriarchal empires such as the Minoan Civilization in Crete.

To begin with, anthropological research by Bronislaw Malinowski and Margaret Mead in Polynesia shows who a truly peaceful matriarchal cultures is permissive in their child-rearing paradigm, giving children ample space for exploring their bodies and their sexual attractions to peers, while adults stay out of that space entirely.

Biological research conducted by Ashley Montagu with rhesus how important tactile stimulation is for the young and how early tactile deprivations leaves scares in the psyche in the form of a messed-up relational code. Furthermore, the research by neurologist Herbert James Campbell delivered evidence for the fact that all human endeavor is based upon pleasure, while later on neuropsychologist James W. Prescott showed how pleasure and violence are mutually exclusive, which means that when pleasure, sexual, tactile or other, is repressed, violence comes up in the brain as an ‘alternative conditioned response.’ 

Based on the research being on the table, the author draws policy conclusions for the prevention of violence both in the social and the educational domain.

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Krishnamurti and the Psychological Revolution

Krishnamurti and the Psychological Revolution: A Critical Essay on Krishnamurti’s Teaching and Philosophy, Short Biography, Book Reviews, Quotes, and Comments
(Great Minds Series, Vol. 1), by Peter Fritz Walter.


‘Krishnamurti and the Psychological Revolution’ is an essay on the unique teaching of J. Krishnamurti. It starts with the question ‘What is Consciousness?’—and carefully proposes a holistic definition, after reviewing the various psychological and spiritual theories that deal with this subject.

The author actually goes a step ahead and focuses on a more particular issue, a provocative question asked by K: “How to empty consciousness of its content?” When the author was part of a Krishnamurti circle in Switzerland back in 1986, he proposed to elucidate the matter with a keynote on the topic. An essay followed which was the core of the present book.

Krishnamurti lectured that only a ‘psychological revolution’ can lead man to a transformation of thought and taught that it was possible to ‘empty the content of consciousness’ on an individual level so as to completely renew and transform our thought and emotional patterns, and to free us from self-restrictive and limitative conditioning.

However, a careful examination of the question brought the author to the insight that consciousness cannot be emptied; what can be done instead is to integrate its content by the development of total awareness and vigilant attention. In other words, while the process of thought cannot be stopped, it is well possible to change the quality of our daily thoughts, of our self-talk and of our regard upon emotions. In this sense, it is true that, while we cannot change thought—because we need it for our cultural and technological progress—we can well change the thinker. And it is the latter what Krishnamurti meant by saying that we should ‘empty consciousness of its content.’

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Codependence: Coping With Addiction, Sadism and Abuse (Essays on Law, Policy and Psychiatry, Vol. 1, 2018), by Peter Fritz Walter.


Codependence: Coping with Addiction, Sadism and Abuse (Essays on Law, Policy and Psychiatry, Vol. 1, 2018) is based on a white paper the author drafted for a drug rehabilitation center in the United States.

The study is basically divided in three parts, dealing with different manifestations of parent-child codependence and the resulting lacking autonomy and self-reliance of the later adolescent and young adult, who, as a result of his early entanglement with a parent gets into a negative growth spiral by a rather queer sexual development (sadism), and dependency patterns in all spheres of life.

Addiction, sadism and abuse are all power traps, and inhibit the young adult from developing his full soul power and charisma. They have all one etiology: the fact of a prolonged codependent relationship with one parent, while the other parents was either absent, irresponsible or unacceptable.

For reasons of the different psychosexual setup of the two sexes, the problem occurs more regularly with boys who are codependent with their mothers and who at the onset of adulthood or even during adolescence are suffering from more or less violent sexual urges, and substance abuse and dependency, as well as the scars of emotional abuse, often committed by mothers who ask their male offspring to cling to them as long as possible, and avoid getting into sexual relations with girls of their age, for dating, or more mature women for serious relations and marriage. It is then regularly the mother who is in the way for the boy to develop a life of his own while when that boy was an infant, the mother had all possible pretexts to not live the primary fusional relation with the newborn, thereby causing the psychic and emotional scars that later lead to the codependent relationship.

The essay is understood as a self-help guide for those who wish to get ready to face their dependency pattern as a preparation for qualified psychiatric and psychosocial assistance as a second step.

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Consciousness and Shamanism

Consciousness and Shamanism: Cognitive Experiences in the Ayahuasca Trance and Theories of their Causation (Scholarly Articles, Vol. 4), by Peter Fritz Walter. (Bestselling Audiobook).


‘Consciousness and Shamanism: Cognitive Experiences in the Ayahuasca Trance and Theories of their Causation (Scholarly Articles, Vol. 4)’ is the result of the author’s Ayahuasca voyage in 2004 to Ecuador, where he was drinking the sacred brew in the presence of an experienced Shuar shaman. He puts up the hypothesis that when the traditional Ayahuasca brew is ingested, it is not, or not directly, the plant’s DMT that causes the spiritual voyage, as it is assumed in the overwhelming part of the literature on shamanism and entheogens, but the shaman’s superconsciousness impacting directly upon the consciousness of the shaman’s client, the seeker of truth who comes to drink the brew.

The author explains in this paper the various theories of causation, reports his own Ayahuasca experience in all detail, and cites the few research results from other consciousness researchers (Narby, Leadbeater, Villoldo) that seem to corroborate his hypothesis. He brings forth other examples that sustain his theory, taken from former experiences with Filipino spiritual healers, homeopathy, medical hypnosis and Bach flower treatment.

The author counters the plant chemistry causation theorists with the possibility and even probability that the shaman’s directed superconscious intent impacts first on the plant’s consciousness matrix and uses this matrix as a transmitting and amplifying agent of his powerful thought forms. This might be accomplished in practice via the creation, by thought energy, of elementals that in last resort effect the alteration of the client’s consciousness during the trance.

The author calls this a multi-causative theory of causation versus the reigning single-causative theory that holds it was solely the plant’s or the brew’s DMT that causes the consciousness-altering effects. He also brings forth evidence from the experience itself that appears to strongly corroborate his conclusions.

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Creative Prayer

Creative Prayer: The Miracle Road (Scholarly Articles, Vol. 5) by Peter Fritz Walter.


‘Creative Prayer: The Miracle Road (Scholarly Articles, Vol, 5)’ is a selfhelp essay representing a witness report of a prayer technique the author uses successfully since more than twenty years. The method was first outlined in basically two essays by the spiritualists James Allen and Abel L. Allen. James Allen published ‘As a Man Thinketh’ in 1902, and Abel Allen wrote ‘The Message of New Thought’ in 1914.

Next in the development of the method comes Ernest Holmes, founder of the ‘The Science of Mind,’ and author of a book with the same title, which was published in 1922. The book is both a compendium of philosophical wisdom and a practical book that teaches practitioners how to give treatments using the prayer technique. Eventually, it was in the 1960s and 70s that the method really became popular through the books of Dr. Joseph Murphy and Catherine Ponder.

Joseph Murphy called the prayer technique ‘scientific prayer.’ Indeed, this kind of prayer is not founded upon belief, but upon knowledge; it is based upon insights in the functioning of the unconscious as, perhaps first in history, Sigmund Freud described it.

In the present booklet the author explains the technique, explicates what the science of mind is about, teaches with examples how to practice creative prayer, and finally conveys some of the almost miraculous results the prayers have brought about after about three months or practice.

The technique can be used for self-healing, for building high self-esteem, and self-confidence and for bringing about a lasting state of inner peace.

And there is more. There is one aspect of the technique that Joseph Murphy did not mention in his books, and which is why the author came to call the technique ‘creative prayer’ in the first place. The technique namely also enhances literary, visual and musical creativity—and very powerfully so.

The book comes with a complete Glossary and Bibliography.

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The Star Script

The Star Script: How Astrology Helps Finding Out Who You Are (Scholarly Articles, Vol. 8), by Peter Fritz Walter.


‘The Star Script: How Astrology Helps Finding Out Who You Are (Scholarly Articles, Vol. 8)’ is an extensive personal guide manual helping the reader to build self-knowledge through a special kind of astrology that is non-predictive and karmic, and that the author calls ‘potential astrology.’

The popular image of astrology distilled original precious perennial science into a shallow pastime hobby for esoteric-minded freaks, rose buddies and purple-spirited scam artists of all kinds. As with all things true, modern society was once again able to majestically pervert, debase and tear into the gutter of the mass mind what was once a jewel for the select few of the leading elite.

Predictive astrology is the one that makes predictions for people’s future, for what is going to happen. And as a matter of general stupidity, this is the kind of astrology most people take for the only one that merits the name astrology. And here they are mistaken, if not misled. This is not the astrology that has the highest merit and that serves true spiritual guidance.

What this article is about is not predictive astrology, but the old art of potential astrology as it was part of perennial science and philosophy in all ancient wisdom traditions.

Astrology provides knowledge you are looking for, within a range of freedom you are looking for. It draws a diagram of our soul including our karma. It clearly indicates the traits of our unconscious and our conscious personalities, not only the one that we show like a mask to the outside world, which is our ‘persona’, but also the personalities that we bear inside of us and most of which are still virgin or in a state of potentiality.

The guide comes with an extensive Glossary and a Bibliography.

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Soul Jazz

Soul Jazz: Recognizing and Realizing Your Soul Values, by Peter Fritz Walter.


‘Soul Jazz: Recognizing and Realizing Your Soul Values’ (Scholarly Articles, Vol. 6) is a personal guide manual helping the reader to become aware of their unique soul values. The author came to call our unique power potential primary power or self-power at first, before he introduced the term soul power. The guide not only explains what soul power is, how it can be developed and strengthened, but also what stands in the way to developing it.

When we grasp the notion of autonomy, we see that all human growth has a destination—and that is why we say we have a destiny. The destination of youth is not to remain young, but to grow old. The destiny of a child is not to remain in childhood but to grow out of childhood.

Building soul power requires to discover one’s self, and to build a genuine identity. The author shows that building a genuine soul identity is done through discovering our innocence, realizing our primary power, developing our soul reality, accepting our marginality instead of striving for conformity, recovering and healing our inner child, integrating our shadow, and learning to see that a holographic image of the whole of mythology and human evolution is contained in our soul.

As the topic of individuation is highly neglected in our school system and is neither a topic to be taught at university, and as in addition the notion of soul and soul values doesn’t really fit in a materialistic and non-spiritual society, there is an obvious need for a mind-opening approach to personal growth that is provided with this guide.

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The Lunar Bull

The Lunar Bull: About the Spiritual Significance of Matriarchy, by Peter Fritz Walter.


‘The Lunar Bull: About the Spiritual Significance of Matriarchy’ (Scholarly Articles, Vol. 9) is a study that outlines the present debate about the dichotomy of matriarchy-patriarchy. 

On the level of the collective unconscious, the study demonstrates, the historical transition from matriarchy to patriarchy has not taken place. In the contrary, it appears that the intrinsic symbolism of the soul level, the content of the unconscious, the level of spiritual visions is one of the matriarchal gods and cosmic energy holders, such as the mythic or lunar bull, and the serpent.

This is not just a matter of mythology. The impact and vibration of our soul values permeates all living and is influencing our decisions and our policies more than any reductionist concepts, such as moralism, child protection or the present international pursuits to fight pedophilia that render us conscious of a growing narcissism that today affects not only individuals and political leaders, but whole nations.

What we can learn from studying mythology, as this study shows, is to find solutions that are viable and durable because they are integrated in the landscape of soul, and our collective unconscious, and not just green table solutions that may appeal to our rational mind.

The book comes with an extensive Glossary and a Bibliography.

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Walter’s Inner Child Coaching

Walter’s Inner Child Coaching: A Guide For Your Inner Journey (Series Training and Consulting, Vol, 3) by Peter Fritz Walter.


‘Walter’s Inner Child Coaching: A Guide For Your Inner Journey (Series Training and Consulting, Vol, 3)’ is a systematic road map for the whole of the procedure of Inner Child Recovery, Healing and Artwork. It is a selfhelp guide and provides many examples and sample dialogues.

The content has been structured so as to provide some meat for all tastes. Each of the main chapters is different in style and addresses issues that speak to a different inner self.

Exclusiveness in fostering only the Inner Child is unwise and not recommended since the other main actors of our inner stage, your Inner Parent and your Inner Adult which compose your inner team, are always present and active; thus, they have to be involved if an effective outcome of voice dialogue is to be achieved.

Only once a flexible and dynamic equilibrium within this inner team is achieved, the person can be said to play out her full potential of personal power, creativeness and inner strength.

That means this inner process is a truly religious quest; this, however, does not imply that it is for that reason a strictly serious affair. In the contrary, working with the Inner Child is highly amusing at times, and that punch of humor and wit is one of the most rewarding aspects of Inner Child work, for it is one of the most typical character traits of the recovered and healed Inner Child.

The guide comes with an Inner Child Glossary and a complete contextual Bibliography.

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