The scene is set in central Western Europe, during the 15th Century. Our central character is an elderly and scholarly man with a wild head of grey hair and an unkempt flowing beard. He wears a tatty purple robe, with dark animal fur cuffs and an animal fur collar. Under his robe he wears a knitted doublet over a simple button less shirt. He wears loose fitting breeches. His robe is adorned with mystical alchemist symbols and astrological symbols: he is a learned wise wizard.
He occupies the top level of a circular stone tower, it is his workspace, his eating area, his sleeping quarters. He is surrounded by manuscripts; ancient leather bound volumes and charts made from the skins of animals, with ink lines etched into them of the terrestrial and celestial worlds. He has books / journals with blank pages of parchments and quills in ink wells are scattered around on tables here and there. There are candles burning in ceiling held holders and other candles near the writing areas. It’s night-time, there is a soft glow from the candle light.
The wizard has his meals brought to him, he’s fed and looked after very well; whatever the wizard needs he receives without question. It’s a good thing too, because it’s a few hundred steps up and the same down the stone tower, he’s too old to be going up and down these days.
He is in the employ of a king, who seeks to expand his wealth, territory and power in the area. The king frequently comes to see the wizard, not only to seek his counsel, but also because the king likes the wizard. The wizard is wise and knowledgeable, the King always learns things from the wizard. The King must maintain his royal composure and hence cannot confide in the others in his realm, except the wizard. In the presence of the wizard, the King can relax and be more natural.
The wise wizard knows the kings plans; the wizard advises the king on the best time to do things and in many cases provides tactical suggestions and political strategies to assist the king. For this reason the wise wizard is kept in the tower as a prisoner, because the king cannot afford for the wizard to be captured and interrogated.
The lifetime learning was:
“My knowledge was supposed to set me free, yet it became my prison:
I became a prisoner of my own knowledge.”
The integration aspect of that past life regression session was:
“for that client to go forth into the world with his knowledge and his gifts without the fear that he would be imprisoned again in his present lifetime.”