The same spark returns each lifetime trying again as a different personality. The old personality moves on up the inner planes of earth, learning by watching and studying. It would be as an actor playing, creating actually, many different roles, and keeping these roles in his memory bank until he had performed one hundred and forty-four different characters. The experiences that each character went through as the actor played the role, influences the actor’s performance of the next role, and when playing the next role the actor can draw on something he learned as he played the previous part.
These previous roles wait in the wings, backstage, watching, learning and helping when they can until the actor has performed one hundred and forty-four different roles. These roles, personalities, are not “dead” but neither can they get in front of the footlights again. But a part of each of them, the best traits and experiences, are embodied in the actor – the divine spark.
This actor, pumped full of all the experiences and wisdom and knowledge of one hundred and forty-four lifetimes, then gets “married.” He meets his opposite half and they “blend” into one unisex soul, (they are called divine sparks until they are blended – reunited with the twin – then they are called souls,) with 288 lifetimes of experiences so they are very wise.
The spark joins the other half of the spark left on the inner planes and as a whole spark, now called a soul, does an accepting and rejecting of all its past lifetimes. It is almost like reviewing a group of plays wherein you were the star, and deciding the best roles you played. You analyze everything and perhaps one small line that was delivered quite eloquently from one play will be the only thing to go on the plus sheet for that play. But this is enough for that play to stay on the roster of good plays.
The souls then move on to become teachers of acting in the same “School of the Arts,” but no longer care, at this stage, to be in front of the footlights again. They want to teach and train and help their younger brothers and sisters as they have their turn to perform “on stage.”