The essential problem I have with your interpretation Vincent, is that it seems to rely on The Buddha saying one thing to one group of people, and another thing to another. Withholding information, esotericism, and in effect not being truthful, this is not the Dhamma, this is not the Buddha, this is not the teaching. To quote you from a previous thread:
vinasp wrote: I have just found even stronger evidence that the Buddha tells porkies.
The simple fact is the three realms of existence are mentioned extensively throughout the Pali Canon. For the reality of the three realms to be false the follow passage would naturally have to be untrue:
 In the case of words that the Tathagata knows to be unfactual, untrue, unbeneficial (or: not connected with the goal), unendearing & disagreeable to others, he does not say them.
 In the case of words that the Tathagata knows to be factual, true, unbeneficial, unendearing & disagreeable to others, he does not say them.
 In the case of words that the Tathagata knows to be factual, true, beneficial, but unendearing & disagreeable to others, he has a sense of the proper time for saying them.
 In the case of words that the Tathagata knows to be unfactual, untrue, unbeneficial, but endearing & agreeable to others, he does not say them.
 In the case of words that the Tathagata knows to be factual, true, unbeneficial, but endearing & agreeable to others, he does not say them.
 In the case of words that the Tathagata knows to be factual, true, beneficial, and endearing & agreeable to others, he has a sense of the proper time for saying them. Why is that? Because the Tathagata has sympathy for living beings."
- http://www.accesstoinsight.org/tipitaka ... .than.htmlThis is a doctrine founded upon truth
. Not upon deceit in the case that is for the benefit of others, as highlighted in the above quote.
The true doctrine of the Buddha is not esoteric. The Blessed One has spoken thus:
"What more does the community of bhikkhus expect from me, Ananda? I have set forth the Dhamma without making any distinction of esoteric and exoteric doctrine; there is nothing, Ananda, with regard to the teachings that the Tathagata holds to the last with the closed fist of a teacher who keeps some things back.
- DN 16 verse 32, Maha-paranibbana Sutta
If there's one thing you take out of this post, please let it be that this is not a doctrine to be intellectually analysed and radical conclusions drawn from. It is a doctrine to be practised. Only by practising the Noble Eightfold Path (of which meditation is a large proportion) can one come to realise the path with one's own conviction, to know it for sure.
All schisms that have affected the Triple Gem, have as a cause: not practicing the Noble Eightfold Path. They have, as a result: radical interpretations of the Dhamma. Since the time of the first council, we have had the correct interpretation of the Buddha's teachings available to us, those beings who compiled the teachings which were to form the Pali Canon, were the Ariya-Sangha, they were meditators, who had seen the Dhamma for themselves, and knew with absolute conviction that this was the way things were. The way these Ariyan Bhikkhus saw things, has been passed down from generation to generation up unto the present day, the orthodox view represents what the Buddha, and the Ariya-Sangha saw through conviction. It is therefore the right view
"Monks, these two slander the Tathagata. Which two? He who explains what was not said or spoken by the Tathagata as said or spoken by the Tathagata. And he who explains what was said or spoken by the Tathagata as not said or spoken by the Tathagata. These are two who slander the Tathagata."
- AN 2.23 Abhasita Sutta: What Was Not Said - http://www.accesstoinsight.org/tipitaka ... .than.html
"Now, for one of wrong view, Lohicca, I tell you, there is one of two destinations: either hell or the animal womb.
- DN 12 Lohicca Sutta - http://www.accesstoinsight.org/tipitaka ... .than.html
Vincent, you say you do not meditate and struggle to see the truth, but it is exactly by
meditation that one comes to see the truth, there is no other way. Follow the Noble Eightfold Path, practice virtue, restraint of the senses, practice calming meditation, establish yourself in mindfulness, put the effort in, wisdom shall arise, and you shall realise and know, what is and is not the path.
Metta to you