The preview of the catologue is back up at www.Crowleycollection.com, and when you click Item # 13 The Samsaran Doctrine. you are asked to enter the code a gain and then this page of the doctrine come up.
From Thelemapedia: http://www.thelemapedia.org/index.php/Samsara
In Hinduism, Buddhism and Jainism, samsara or saṃsāra refers to the concept of reincarnation or rebirth in Indian philosophical traditions.
Cycle of rebirth
In most Indian philosophical traditions, including the orthodox Hindu and heterodox Buddhist and Jain systems, an ongoing cycle of birth, death, and rebirth is assumed as a fact of nature. These systems differ widely, however, in the terminology with which they describe the process and in the metaphysics they use in interpreting it. Most of these traditions, in their evolved forms, regard Saṃsāra negatively, as a fallen condition which is to be escaped. Some, such as Advaita Vedanta regard the world and Saṃsāric participation in it as fundamentally illusory.
Some later adaptations of these traditions identify Saṃsāra as a mere metaphor.
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'Thus Rabelais, Dashwood, and Crowley
must share the honor of perpetuating what has been such
a high ideal in most of Asia.'
'But the greatest concept of the Nathas was to free the mind
and body from Karmas, Kleshas, and Konditioning, and break
forever the chain of rebirth into the world; thus ending
Samsara, and freeing the Spirit of the real Self to its
natural condition of peace, freedom, and happiness.'
"Sama: The same, equal, corresponding, balance, equipoise."
Mundaka Upanishad Translated by Eknath Easwaran
"Such rituals are unsafe rafts for crossing
The sea of samsara, of birth and death.
Doomed to shipwreck are those who try to cross
The sea of samsara on these poor rafts."