|The Physical Object|
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In The Psychedelic Sacrament, a companion work to The Mystery of Manna, Dan Merkur elucidates a body of Jewish and Christian writings especially devoted to this tradition of visionary mysticism. He discusses the specific teachings of Philo of Alexandria, Rabbi Moses Maimonides, and St. Bernard of Clairvaux that refer to special meditations designed to be performed /5(2). The author feels obliged to publish a guidance book on the practice of the Qingyang meditation in order to help people go about their practice. The meditation practice, as followed by the disciples of Buddha-to-Be Religion, has a legacy of lineage order; from ancient times up to this day, it has been passed down from generation to : The Step-by-step practical guide to Mysticism & Spiritual Meditations. From the beginning of time, Man’s curiosity led him to question what was around him. It was the search for the origin of life, the universe, the psyche, consciousness, and God that also led /5(). One book, William Johnston's, The Still Point: Reflection on Zen and Christian Mysticism, was authored by an Irish Jesuit who taught at Sophia University in .
In The Big Book of Christian Mysticism, author Carl McColman reflects on what Rahner could mean — and how mystical spirituality could be a blessing not . This book is not about mysticism but a detailed how-to to become a mystic yourself, in the sense of finding union with God in whatever form. The book provides specific steps - mostly breathing, visualisation and meditation techniques - that you are to follow Reviews: Merkabah/Merkavah (Hebrew: מרכבה ) mysticism (or Chariot mysticism) is a school of early Jewish mysticism, c. BCE – CE, centered on visions such as those found in the Book of Ezekiel chapter 1, or in the heikhalot ("palaces") literature, concerning stories of ascents to the heavenly palaces and the Throne of main corpus of the Merkabah literature was composed in the. Contemplative experience is central to Hindu yoga traditions, Buddhist meditation practices, and Catholic mystical theology, and, despite doctrinal differences, it expresses itself in suggestively similar meditative landmarks in each of these three meditative systems. In Yoga, Meditation and Mysticism, Kenneth Rose shifts the dominant focus of contemporary religious studies away from tradition.
In Yoga, Meditation and Mysticism, Kenneth Rose shifts the dominant focus of contemporary religious studies away from tradition-specific studies of individual religious traditions, communities, and practices to examine the 'contemplative universals' that arise globally in meditative experience. This paperback marks Carl McColman's third book of a trilogy on Christian mysticism after The Big Book of Christian Mysticism and Christian Mystics: Seers, Saints, and is divided into 33 sections, making it into the kind of book you can read a few pages at a time. Rabbi Jill Hammer's new opus, Return to the Place:: The Magic, Meditation, and Mystery of Sefer Yetzirah, is a tour de force-at once scholarly, whimsical, deeply poetic, and eminently accessible. In it Hammer combines translation, commentary, and meditations with her uniquely seasoned sensibility, one that balances feminine and masculine, sensual and s: 5. Kant's a priori dismissal of Mysticism Freud and the uterine myth Jung's reduction of the spiritual to the psychic. Bohm, Pribram and the Holographic / Holonomic Metaphor. 2(b) Brain Deactivation, Coherent Alpha Rhythm and Death. EEG coherence, meditation and brain death. Some Materialist pseudo-explanations. Subcortical and brainstem.