J krishnamurti the first and last freedom

7.22  ·  7,528 ratings  ·  934 reviews
j krishnamurti the first and last freedom

The First and Last Freedom by Jiddu Krishnamurti

Out of every spiritual book I have read, this one takes the cake. Krishnamurti takes a more philosophical and psychological approach to why were miserable. Unlike most other books, Krishnamurti doesnt shove pseudo-wisdom in your face and tell you what you need to do to attain enlightenment. He makes rational observations. The result is similar to reading a Dostoevsky novel. You will notice things about yourself that you absolutely hate. You will become more in touch with yourself - which in the authors mind, is society; and by changing yourself, you are changing society for the better.
File Name: j krishnamurti the first and last freedom.zip
Size: 83842 Kb
Published 18.12.2018

Jiddu Krishnamurti : Freedom from self

The First and Last Freedom is a book by 20th-century Indian philosopher Jiddu Krishnamurti (–). Originally published with a comprehensive.
Jiddu Krishnamurti

Jiddu Krishnamurti on The First and Last Freedom

Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Other editions. Enlarge cover. Error rating book.

The First and Last Freedom and millions of other books are available for Amazon Kindle. The First and Last Freedom Paperback – March 26, J. Krishnamurti (Author), Aldous Huxley (Foreword).
how to think on your feet under pressure

Search library for Ebooks

Jiddu Krishnamurti lived from to , and is regarded as one of the greatest philosophical and spiritual figures of the twentieth century. Krishnamurti claimed no allegiance to any caste, nationality or religion and was bound by no tradition. His purpose was to set humankind unconditionally free from the destructive limitations of conditioned mind. For nearly sixty years he traveled the world and spoke spontaneously to large audiences until the end of his life in at the age of ninety. If there is real relationship between two people , which means there is communion between them, then the implications are enormous. Then there is no isolation; there is love and not responsibility or duty. It is the people who are isolated behind their walls who talk about duty and responsibility.

One of the things, it seems to me, that most of us eagerly accept and take for granted is the question of beliefs. I am not attacking beliefs. What we are trying to do is to find out why we accept beliefs; and if we can understand the motives, the causation of acceptance, then perhaps we may be able not only to understand why we do it, but also be free of it. One can see how political and religious beliefs, national and various other types of beliefs, do separate people, do create conflict, confusion, and antagonism - which is an obvious fact; and yet we are unwilling to give them up. There is the Hindu belief the Christian belief, the Buddhist - innumerable sectarian and national beliefs, various political ideologies, all contending with each other, trying to convert each other. One can see, obviously, that belief is separating people, creating intolerance; is it possible to live without belief?

Originally published with a comprehensive foreword by Aldous Huxley , it was instrumental in broadening Krishnamurti's audience and exposing his ideas. It was one of the first Krishnamurti titles in the world of mainstream, commercial publishing, where its success helped establish him as a viable author. The book also established a format frequently used in later Krishnamurti publications, in which he presents his ideas on various interrelated issues, followed by discussions with one or more participants. As of [update] the work had had several editions in print and digital media. Following his dismantling of the so-called World Teacher Project in —30, Jiddu Krishnamurti embarked on a new international speaking career as an independent, unconventional philosopher. Following an introductory chapter by Krishnamurti, each of twenty interrelated topics is covered in its own chapter. A second part "Questions and Answers" consists of 38 named segments, taken from question-and-answer sessions between Krishnamurti and his audience; the segments broadly pertain to the topics covered in the book's first part.

0 COMMENTS

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *