Who Am I?

I am who I am.

I cannot be described otherwise as I am ever-changing. Thus, any description is illusionary, as I am different at the end of my description than the person I described at the start of my description. In other words, I am becoming; a verb, not a noun or adjective.


I am eye.

I am what I see, as the everything I see is me.


I am the everything.

I am a temporary manifestation of the eternal, endless and unchanging soul. The soul is the present, the pre-sent; what every thing is before and after it is what it is whatever it is in the now. The soul is beyond description, but it connects every thing as one thing, the everything.


I am 1.

I, like all seemingly independent things, am not an independent thing; just a facet of 1 thing, the everything.


I am time.

“I” is the most frequently used pronoun.

“Am” is the most frequently used verb.

“Time” is the most frequently used noun.

Taken together, the most frequent sentence would be: “I am time.”

That is, my identity is not one thing or another; it is constant change.


I am God.

God, to entertain itself, has created the play of life, “Terrific.” God plays all the roles in the play, including the roles of those who don’t recognize they are God. Those who haven’t forgotten they are God are easily identified; they find other actors funny for taking their self seriously, for God loves to laugh at itself. Anyone who doesn’t recognize I am God doesn’t recognize they too are God.


I am a self, Victor Teicher.

My role in the play of life is preordained by my name. In German, Teicher is one who ponders. In English, where two vowels together are pronounced as the first vowel with the second vowel silent, Teicher would be pronounced as “teacher.” In Japan, Teicher is pronounced as “taisha,” the ancient shrine where all the gods meet annually. Victor is “conqueror.” Since entering the play of life, I have long pondered the nature of consciousness which led me to where the gods reside. The revelations that have come my way are to teach us how to conquer the self (our personal identity) which imprisons us, precluding us from connecting with the soul and being one with the everything.