By Maurice S. Friedman
Drawing on nearly part a century of immersion within the world's nice religions, Friedman takes a dialogical procedure by which non secular truth isn't really obvious as exterior creed and shape or as subjective proposal, yet because the assembly in openness, presentness, immediacy, and mutuality with final fact. faith has to do with the wholeness of human existence.
Read or Download A Heart of Wisdom: Religion and Human Wholeness PDF
Similar religion & spirituality books
With a definitive creation via the writer, The Qabalah of fifty Gates delves into the lore of the inner trip of the start up alongside the strains of the Yetzirahtic tale telling culture, incorporating lore from the mythos-cycle of Golden sunrise Hermetics, Aleister Crowley's 'Thelema' and the mercurial technique of Gurdjieff.
Fresh, crisp replica.
Dieser Buchtitel ist Teil des Digitalisierungsprojekts Springer booklet information mit Publikationen, die seit den Anfängen des Verlags von 1842 erschienen sind. Der Verlag stellt mit diesem Archiv Quellen für die historische wie auch die disziplingeschichtliche Forschung zur Verfügung, die jeweils im historischen Kontext betrachtet werden müssen.
- Your faith in God will work
- Expanding Creativity: an idea whose time has come
- A Question of Final Belief: John Hick’s Pluralistic Theory of Salvation
- Rabad of Posquieres: A Twelfth-Century Talmudist
- Does God Exist?: An Answer for Today
- Who’s Who of World Religions
Extra info for A Heart of Wisdom: Religion and Human Wholeness
And straight runs the path of non-duality and non-trinity. Abiding with the no-particular which is in particulars, Whether going or returning, they remain for ever unmoved ... This very earth is the lotus land of purity, And this body is the body of the Buddha. Not only is there no illusion in this world, there is no escape from the world. The Buddha nature, the particulars and the no-particulars are all one reality. It is impossible for us to meditate on any reality, religious or otherwise, without pointing to it.
I have lived on the lip of insanity, wanting to know reasons, knocking on a door. It opens. I've been knocking from the inside! 8 My mother comes from two distinguished lines of Lubavitcher (Habad) Hasidim, yet neither in my home nor in the Reform Temple to which I belonged in Tulsa, Oklahoma, did I even hear of Hasidism until I was twenty-four years old. The first Hasidic book that I read 30 A Heart of Wisdom was an early attempt at the translation of Martin Buber's The Legend of the Baal-Shem.
The Buddha nature, the particulars and the no-particulars are all one reality. It is impossible for us to meditate on any reality, religious or otherwise, without pointing to it. Through these pointers-words, symbols, myths, even rituals, we enable ourselves to retum again and again to the insight or the contact we have achieved. But then the second step always follows: the tendency to regard the pointer as the reality 18 A Heart of Wisdom and to lose what it is pointing toward. The Vedantists and the early Mahayana Buddhists were on the right track in trying to overcome the idea that things are divided up into myriads of discriminate particles, but from the Zen point of view, they did not go far enough.