perhaps the similarity of how the words sound sets up the arena of con-fusion

a threat from a very remote location aimed at you will u know that it is really there - thru media coverage - what an open door to another round of - instead of just opting for the truth that most people are at peace - this group conscience scenario has met with sovereign communications and many components are now available to empower and balance

conscience in many cases is con-science

    The faculty, power, or inward principle which decides as to the character of one's own actions, purposes, and affections, warning against and condemning that which is wrong, and approving and prompting to that which is right; the moral faculty passing judgment on one's self; the moral sense.

    As science means knowledge, conscience etymologically means self-knowledge . . . But the English word implies a moral standard of action in the mind as well as a consciousness of our own actions. . . . Conscience is the reason, employed about questions of right and wrong, and accompanied with the sentiments of approbation and condemnation.

    {Conscience clause}, a clause in a general law exempting persons whose religious scruples forbid compliance therewith, -- as from taking judicial oaths, rendering military service, etc.

    {Conscience money}, stolen or wrongfully acquired money that is voluntarily restored to the rightful possessor. Such money paid into the United States treasury by unknown debtors is called the Conscience fund.


    Con"scious, a. [L. conscius; con- + scire to know. See {Conscience}.] 1. Possessing the faculty of knowing one's own thoughts or mental operations. Some are thinking or conscious beings, or have a power of thought.

    Possessing knowledge, whether by internal, conscious experience or by external observation; cognizant; aware; sensible.

    The man who breathes most healthilly is least conscious of his own breathing.

    Made the object of consciousness; known to one's self; as, conscious guilt.

    With conscious terrors vex me round.

    Syn: Aware; apprised; sensible; felt; known.


    Con"scious*ness\, n. 1. The state of being conscious; knowledge of one's own existence, condition, sensations, mental operations, acts, etc. Consciousness is thus, on the one hand, the recognition by the mind or ``ego'' of its acts and affections; -- in other words, the self-affirmation that certain modifications are known by me, and that these modifications are mine.

    Immediate knowledge or perception of the presence of any object, state, or sensation.

    Annihilate the consciousness of the object, you annihilate the consciousness of the operation. .

    And, when the steam Which overflowed the soul had passed away, A consciousness remained that it had left. . . . images and precious thoughts That shall not die, and can not be destroyed.

    The consciousness of wrong brought with it the consciousness of weakness.

    Feeling, persuasion, or expectation; esp., inward sense of guilt or innocence.

    An honest mind is not in the power of a dishonest: to break its peace there must be some guilt or consciousness.

individuality is unity

are you at peace

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