Hoon Dok Hae at Cheon Jeong Gung
Sun Myung Moon
August 3, 2007
Translation of notes taken by the UC History Compilation Committee
Summary of Father’s words:
We have entered an era when we can replace this world with the peace kingdom. We live in a time that is beyond the era of indemnity. It is a time of living in heaven where we live together with God. To do so you need to have a foundation where three generations have been blessed and united as one. I have to teach you how to live life that you would have lived if not for the fall. You have to begin a new life where you can inherit the kingship.
The nations that were formed centering on all manners of ideologies, isms, and beliefs must disappear like foam. Through your lifestyle, the lifestyle of three generations, you must build a highway on which your ancestors, heaven and earth can drive towards a liberated heaven.
To inherit the kingship as princes and princesses you have to complete the details of chapters 10, 13, 14, and 15 in the Pyunghwa Hoonkyung. A new era that is beyond the pass of indemnity will begin from today.
You must read the Pyunghwa Hoonkyung differently. In the past a Japanese would read together with other Japanese; families would gather to read together. From now a clan from a single lineage should hold Hoon Dok Hae.
You must digest the contents of the Pyunghwa Hoonkyung and establish a new tradition within your family. Such a family can go beyond the fallen world. That is what the Unification Church has been doing.
I went to Geomundo Island yesterday and also visited Yeosu. We came back here last night at 8:40 p.m. You wouldn’t know how tiring it was. Yet, we are making a new beginning from today.
Please do not forget that it is an amazing time of welcoming the revolutionary era of a new heaven and earth. When I am gone, this [Pyunghwa Hoonkyung] will be absolute. The tenth chapter is about absolute sexual ethics. You can only enter the revolutionary era of the Pacific Rim as a family.
Yesterday I met 133 Japanese members who were being educated in Yeosu. They were all under 50. I felt that I had sinned; that I had neglected these young people to do God’s work. Yet, looking at them I saw the traces of suffering. It felt good seeing them and sharing money to people who had worked hard.
[Hoon Dok Hae ends at 7:40 a.m.]