What is the essence of your soul?
Is your soul a Scholar type?
The nature (basic characteristic) of the soul is determined at the initial stage of its formation. It distinguishes the soul throughout the incarnations.
According to Kabbalah, the basic, essential character of the soul is determined by the place in the system of the 5 worlds from which it was carved.
Scholar souls constitute about 14% of human population.
Scholars have a natural attraction for information, logic, and learning.
They absorb, assimilate and process the information they get from the world around them, and their role in life is to maintain and develop the human collective learning and understanding.
Ccolars are at their best when they are able to gather information and assemble knowledge in areas that interest them.
They feel at home surrounded by information.
Their source of information can be anything and everything: books, the Internet, travel, scientific research, introspection, or simply watching the world go by.
The Scholar souls were born to learn, but not only in the academic sense, in essence they are students of life.
Their living space resembles a library rather than a home, and their drawers are filled with old notebooks.
They are the ones who observe life, report, analyze, and archive knowledge.
Therefore, scholars are more occupied with thinking rather than doing.
They are less dynamic and energetic than the other types of souls, and can be perceived by the world as monotonous or boring.
Nevertheless, some of them can be social activists and succeed in politics.
Most of the Scholars are introverted and immersed in contemplation.
They need to be in a quiet space on their own, in order to process their experiences and observations with themselves before they put them into tangible words and ideas (as opposed to the Priest souls, for example, who express their ideas and philosophies to the public on the spot).
In many cases, Scholars are less motivated to dive into life itself or change the world. Instead, they tend to observe the world as a phenomenon to be learned.
They play the role of observers, rather than being participants in the game.
Scholars can be very pedantic when engaged in conversation, and often correct others for syntax errors and inaccuracies.
This behavioral pattern can lead to a misunderstanding of their character, as they may be perceived as arrogant and unsociable.
When the Scholar manifests the positive aspects of his essence - knowledge - he is able to develop and analyze clear and objective knowledge from valid sources and meaningful experiences for the benefit of the whole.
He is capable of being a useful expert, an authority in his field.
When the Scholar focuses on the negative aspect of his essence, he seems as a dry theorist, his knowledge is hypothetical, too abstract to be applied in reality.
The Scholar may appear to others as incomprehensible, meaningless, impractical, whose discoveries do not interest anyone, a person who lives in an ivory tower.
Among the famous Scholars in human history are:
Charles Darwin, Marie Curie, Richard Nixon, Margaret Thatcher, Al Gore, Johann Sebastien Bach, Isaac Newton, Claudius, Galileo Galilei, Louis Pasteur, and Prince William.
Do you identify with these attributes?
Do you know any Scholars around you?
According to channelings received from the entity Michael (which is actually a cluster of developed souls that no longer descend to incarnation), there are seven archetypes of souls, each of which has a unique function:
Servers (approx. 25% of human society), Artisans (approx. 22%), Warriors (approx. 17%), Scholars (approx. 14%), Sages (approx. 10%), Priests – religious figures, preachers, spiritual teachers - approx. 8%) and Kings (approx. 4%)
** (Credit is given to personalityspirituality.net that presents the topic in full detail.)
** It must be taken into account that not all the basic characteristics of the soul are being expressed in each incarnation:
In order to experience and go through the learning process that the soul had chosen for a particular incarnation, it dresses each time in different bodies and personality traits, in different geographical and cultural areas or in certain social-family groups, and these "garments" may partially disguise its original essence.