Alice Bailey's Necklace


Alice Bailey


Pearl Necklace


Lets the user listen telepathically to others.


User is compelled to follow the orders of any thoughts heard.



Collected by

Sandy Calecer and Claudia Donovan







Date of Collection

October 11 2015


Origin[edit | edit source]

Alice Ann Bailey, born Alice LaTrobe Bateman, was an English writer who wrote over twenty books on theosophy, or esoteric philosophy on the nature of divinity, and popularized the term "New Age." Originally a thorough Christian, she became involved with the Theosophical Society in 1917, until she and her husband Bailey Foster were dismissed in 1921 when they and the president Annie Besant came to disagreements with the organization over Alice's first book.

This was only the first step in Alice's career, however, as she would then in 1922 found the Lucis Trust with her husband, which funded the correspondence meditation Arcane School, the humanity campaign World Goodwill, the human rights meditation groups known as Triangles, as well as Lucis Publishing Company for Alice's many published works.

Alice wrote from 1919 up until her death in 1949, and dedicated many of her works to a Master of Wisdom who communicated telepathically with her since making contact in 1919. This Master was eventually named Djwal Khul, and was more often referred to by the names "The Tibetan" or "D.K." It was his teachings that Alice claimed were inscribed in her books, meant to guide the world into evolved consciousness.

Effects[edit | edit source]

The pearls have over time become a receiver for beta waves, allowing the wearer to "hear" the cognitive thoughts of another person. Unfortunately, they are also a strong receiver of theta waves, which is a frequency wave that can in larger quantities relax a person into a hypnotic state. This ultimately culminates in the user being influenced into doing whatever the voices they hear are telling them. Users have noted a synesthesia between colors and thoughts that they hear, but there is no evidence yet to suggest why this occurs.

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