KABBALAH TRACES ITS origin back in time to Moshe Rabbeinu,
and even earlier.
According to many,
one of the greatest Kabbalistic works of all time,
was authored by Avraham Avinu.
Even Migdal Bavel,
according to tradition, was built according to Kabbalistic specifications.
Rabbi Shimon bar Yochai,
of the Second Temple period,
is considered to be the source of the Zohar,
the main body of Kabbalah literature,
even though it wasn’t officially published until the 1300s.
The Rashbi had taught a select group of students the tradition
he had received from his teachers,
which included the great Rebi Akiva.
It wasn’t until the 16th century and Rabbi Yitzchak Luria,
otherwise known as the Arizal,
that Kabbalah became a lot more accessible.
It was the notes of his premier student,
Rabbi Chaim Vital, that became the basis of the “Kisvei Arizal,”
the “Writings of the Arizal.”
or the “Gate of Reincarnations,”
is the last of these eight volumes,
and the basis of this course.
The goal of this work has been to make these ideas even more accessible.
These 15 lessons can only be, however,
the starting point for anyone who truly wants to better understand the
concept of reincarnation and personal rectification.