Imperfections in Crystalline Solids - Wei CaiFull description
Descrição: The 5 Transport Points
Wang Wei (701-762) es uno de los grandes poetas casi exactamente contemporáneo de otros dos grandes poetas, Li Bai (más conocido como Li Po, 701-761) y Du Fu (o Tu Fu, 712-770). Todos ellos viviero...
Wang Wei (701-762) es uno de los grandes poetas casi exactamente contemporáneo de otros dos grandes poetas, Li Bai (más conocido como Li Po, 701-761) y Du Fu (o Tu Fu, 712-770). Todos ellos …Descripción completa
Stiinta zeilor / The Science of Gods / La Science des Dieux/ Наука Богов La Scienza degli Dei/ La ciencia de los Dioses Calea de supravieţuire/The Way of Survival/ La Voie de la Survie/ Пути к выж...
Ştiinţa zeilor / The Science of Gods / La Science des Dieux/ Наука Богов La Scienza degli Dei/ La ciencia de los Dioses Calea de supravieţuire/The Way of Survival/ La Voie de la Survie/ Пути к выжи...
digest civproFull description
Ivan Frimmel presents
Wei Wu Wei (Terrence Gray)
\u2013 The Eﬀortless Nondual W (1895 \u2013 1986)
His Biography (1)
Wei Wu Wu Wei,Wei, born born Terence Gray in 1895ininto a wellWei Terence Gray 1895 into established Irish family, was raised on an estate outside Cambridge, England, and received a thorough educatio including studies at Oxford University.
Early in life an interest in Egyptology which Early in he lifepursued he pursued an interest in Egyptolog culminated in the publication of two books on ancient Egyptian history and culture in 1923.
This waswas followed by a by period of involvement in the arts This followed a period of involvement Britain in the 20's and 30's as a theorist, theatrical prod creator of radical 'dance-dramas', publisher of several related magazines and author of two related books.
His Biography (2)
Wei Wu Wei The identity not revealed revealedatat the time of the publication was not the time of the publication of Wu Weiwas The identity of ofWei his ﬁrst book in 1958, at the age of 63, nor was he "known" outside of a certain circle of a select few, as either Wei Wu Wei OR as Terence Gray. H postioned himself to remain anonymous and it was only after his death th true identity became known to a more general spiritual audience.
The 16 thethe publication of his thesaw appearanc The 16 years yearsfollowing following publication of ﬁrst his book ﬁrst saw book the seven subsequent books, including his ﬁnal work under the further pseud 'O.O.O.' in 1974.
writings thatthat Wei Wu studied in some dep ItIt is is apparent apparentfrom fromhishis writings WeiWei Wuhad Wei had studied in both Eastern and Western philosophy and metaphysics, as well as the mo esoteric teachings of all the great religions. It can also be understood from fro writings that he regarded himself as merely one of many seeking so-calle 'liberation', the works themselves being seen in part, as a record of his qu
During that is known to have met many luminaries inclu During that quest questhehe is known to have met spiritual many spiritual lumina the Bhagwan Sri Ramana Maharshi, Lama Anagarika Govinda, Dr. Huber Benoit, Douglas Harding, Robert Linssen, Arthur Osborne, Robert Powel Albert Sorensen (also known as Shunyata), and Dr D.T. Suzuki. 4
His Biography (3)
Somewhere along Gray exhausted his Somewhere along the theway way Gray exhausted interest in the avant garde theater and to a larg extent turned his thoughts towards philosophy metaphysics. This led to a period of travel throughout Asia, including time spent at the Ramana Ashram, located along the base of the holy mountain, Arunachala, Tiruvannamalai, in Southern India. He died at 91. He died inin1986, 1986, at 91. 5
His Quotes (1)
oneone is that should matter, than what ItIt is is less lesswhat what is that should matter, thanone not.
The qualities should never be a be matter for The qualities we wepossess possess should never a matt satisfaction, but the qualities we have discarded. us us to search but tobut remain still, to still, achieve ItIt is is not notfor for to search to remain to Immobility not Action. There is ALL IS. IS. There is no nobecoming. becoming. ALL 6
His Quotes (2)
The Saint whowho disciplines his ego. The Saint isisa man a man disciplines his The ego.Sage Theis man who rids himself of his ego.
artiﬁcial egoego that that suﬀers. The man ha ItIt is is only onlythe the artiﬁcial suﬀers. Thewho man transcended his false 'me' no longer identiﬁes with his suﬀering. We ourselves an an illusory part part of Reality; rather We ourselves are arenot not illusory of Reality; we Reality itself illusorily conceived.
Are we who spend all day a fruitless attem Are we not notwasps wasps who spend all inday in a fruitle to traverse a window-pane - while the other half of the window is wide open? 7
His Quotes (3)
Detachment is it isitnot totalisation of achieve Detachment is a astate, state, is anot a totalisation of indiﬀerences.
The notion lifelife has has greater valuevalue than any The notion that thathuman human greater than other form of life is both unjustiﬁable and arrogant. Wise men they seekseek to understand. Wise men don't don'tjudge: judge: they to understand.
How many ways (disciplines, exercises, practices How many ofofthe the ways (disciplines, exercises, prac recommended as helpful, or even necessary, for the attainment of Satori are not in fact consequences of tha state erroneously suggested as means? 8
His Quotes (4)
There seem kinds of searchers: thosethose who seek There seem tototwo two kinds of searchers: whot make their ego something other than it is, i.e. holy, hap unselﬁsh (as though you could make a ﬁsh unﬁsh), and those who understand that all such attempts are just gesticulation and play-acting, that there is only one thin thi that can be done, which is to disidentify themselves wit the ego, by realising its unreality, and by becoming awa of their eternal identity with pure being.
His Quotes (5)
Doctrines, scriptures, areare not not to beto be Doctrines, scriptures, sutras, sutras,essays, essays, regarded as systems to be followed. They merely contribute to understanding. They should be for us a source of stimulation, and nothing more... Adopted, rat than used as a stimulus, they are a hindrance.
Play your thethe comedy, but don't identify yoursel Play your part partinin comedy, but don't identify with your role!
Living should and universal benediction. Living should be beperpetual perpetual and universal benedictio
His Quotes (6) What is Mistaken identity. What is your yourtrouble? trouble? Mistaken identity.
Truth is is that in aindimension beyond the reac Truth thatwhich whichlies lies a dimension beyond th thought.
Whole-mind has thoughts are are split-mind. Whole-mind has no no'thoughts', 'thoughts', thoughts split-m Realization is of becoming conscious of that Realization is aamatter matter of becoming conscious of which is already realized.
His Quotes (7) THIS which which is THAT which is sought, and THIS is seeking seekingis is THAT which is sought, THAT which is sought is THIS which is seeking. As long areare identiﬁed withwith an object: that is that As long as aswewe identiﬁed an object: bondage.
As long think, act,act, live via object, or as anor obj As long as aswewe think, liveanvia an object, that is bondage.
As long feelfeel ourselves to betoanbe object, or think or w As long as aswewe ourselves an object, are such (and a 'self' is an object): that is bondage.
Books by Wei Wu Wei (1) 1958 Like a master instructing every reader who has the dedication to read this book, the author maintains direct and unrelenting perspective, giving Fingers Pointing to the Moon its status as one of Zen Buddhism's essential classics...
1960 Drawing from the ancient traditions of Buddhism, Taoism, and Advaita Vedanta, the writer renders their insights in his own radical, uncompromising language, with humor and profundity...
1963 This classic gem of Eastern spirituality is especially timely in the current climate of interest in Buddhism. Wei Wu Wei's unique and fresh interpretation of the ancient teachings opens the reader's eyes... 1964 These thirty-four powerful essays, poems, and dialogs based on Taoist and Buddhist thought constitute a guide to what the author calls “non-volitional living”—the ancient understanding that our eﬀorts to grasp our true nature are futile. While this may sound disheartening, fully comprehending this truth is the key to our liberation... 13
Books by Wei Wu Wei (2) 1965 Open Secret is an essential work by the mysterious Wei Wu Wei, author of a series of Buddhist and Taoist spiritual classics. In poetry, dialogs, epigrams, and essays, he addresses our illusions concerning the mind, the self, logic, time, space, and causation...
1965 Wei Wu Wei described his books as “reﬂections of the moon in a puddle” because he does not set himself apart from any other, does not profess to be a teacher, and does not claim to have the last word on spiritual truth...
1968 These thirty-four powerful essays, poems, and dialogs based on Taoist and Buddhist thought constitute a guide to what the author calls “non-volitional living”—the ancient understanding that our eﬀorts to grasp our true nature are futile. While this may sound disheartening, fully comprehending this truth is the key to our liberation... 1974 Using the pseudonym O. O. O., the author was obviously having some fun with this ﬁnal book, which he wrote entirely as a dialog between a wise owl and a naïve rabbit...
Wei Wu Wei – Ask the Awakened
Perhaps the and bestbest known of Wei Wei’s books, Ask Perhaps the most mostimportant important and known ofWu Wei Wu Wei’s Ask boo , draws on a variety of sources, including Taoism— The Awakened , draws on a variety of sources, including Taoism— speciﬁcally the texts attributed to Lao Tzu and Chuang Tzu; Buddhism— especially the Heart, Diamond and Lankavatara sutras; and Chan Buddhi as taught by Hui Neng, Huang Po, Hui Hai, etc.; as well as the Vedantic teachings of Padmasambhava and Sri Ramana Maharshi, among others.
Wei Wu and fresh interpretation of the teachings op Wei Wu Wei's Wei'sunique unique and fresh interpretation ofancient the ancient teach the reader's eyes. This powerful book rewards by exposing illusions, and takes the reader beyond logic to the inexpressible truth of existence.
Wei Wu D.T. Suzuki, PaulPaul Reps,Reps, Alan Watts and Philip Wei Wu Wei Weijoins joins D.T. Suzuki, Alan Watts andKapleau Philip as one of the earliest and most profound interpreters of Advaita Vedanta, Zen Buddhism and Taoist philosophies.
Why are you so unhappy? Why are you so unhappy? Because 99,9 per cent of everything you think and everything you do is for yourself— and there isn’t one. From Ask the Awakened by Wei WuWei 16