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History/Myths/Religion. Lob und Tadel – die Selbstvertrauen zerstörende Kraft. Kinder verhalten sich von sich aus sozial.

Lob und Tadel – die Selbstvertrauen zerstörende Kraft

Eine Vorstellung, die uns fremd ist. Durch Erziehung wird das natürliche Sozialverhalten untergraben. Im Dschungel Venezuelas trifft eine junge Amerikanerin auf die Yequana-Indianer. Fasziniert vom offenkundigen Glück dieser “Wilden”, bleibt sie insgesamt zweieinhalb Jahre bei dem Stamm und versucht, die Ursachen dieses glücklichen Zusammenlebens herauszufinden. Vertraute Denkweisen werden ihr dabei immer fragwürdiger, immer größer wird ihre kritische Distanz zu Zivilisation. Sie erkennt, wie unsere Gesellschaft in jedem Menschen neu die angeborenene Glücksfähigkeit zerstört, und schreibt ein leidenschaftliches Plädoyer für eine Kindererziehung ohne Zivilisationsneurosen.

Jean Liedloff schreibt viel über die das Selbstvertrauen zerstörende Kraft von Lob und Tadel. Ich war Zeuge der ersten Augenblicke im Arbeitsleben eines kleinen Mädchens. Buddhism Archive. Samsara Official Trailer #2 (2012) International Movie HD. BuddhaQuote. By Your Grace ~ Jai Gurudev. Conglomeration of Interesting Sites. Obama's Theologian: David Brooks and E.J. Dionne on Reinhold Niebuhr and the American Present [Speaking of Faith® from American Public Media]

Lojong. Lojong (Tib.


བློ་སྦྱོང་,Wylie: blo sbyong) is a mind training practice in the Tibetan Buddhist tradition based on a set of aphorisms formulated in Tibet in the 12th century by Geshe Chekhawa. The practice involves refining and purifying one's motivations and attitudes. The fifty-nine or so slogans that form the root text of the mind training practice are designed as a set of antidotes to undesired mental habits that cause suffering. Meister Eckhart. "When I came out from God, that is, into multiplicity, then all proclaimed, 'There is a God' (i.e., the personal God, Creator of all things).

Now this cannot make me blessed, for hereby I realize myself as creature. But in the breaking through (i.e. through all limitations), I am more than all creatures, I am neither God nor creature; I am that which I was and shall remain evermore. There I receive a thrust which carries me above all angels. By this sudden touch I am become so rich that God (i.e., God as opposed to the Godhead) is not sufficient for me, so far as he is only God and in all his divine works. For in this breaking through I perceive what God and I are in common. "No idea represents or signifies itself.

Bön. Door in Tibet with Bon religious symbolism.


Definitions of Bon[edit] The scholarly history of Bon is difficult to clearly ascertain because the earliest surviving documents referring to the religion come from the 9th and 10th centuries, well after Buddhists began the suppression of indigenous beliefs and practices.[3] Moreover, historian Per Kværne[3] notes that "Bon" is used to describe three distinct traditions: the pre-Buddhist religious practices of Tibetans and Tibetic peoples of Nepal that are "imperfectly reconstructed [yet] essentially different from Buddhism" and were focused on the personage of a divine king;a syncretic religion that arose in Tibet and Nepal during the 10th and 11th centuries, with strong shamanistic and animistic traditions. Buddhism in the West. Buddhism in the West broadly encompasses the knowledge and practice of Buddhism outside of Asia.

Buddhism in the West

Occasional intersections between Western civilization and the Buddhist world have been occurring for thousands of years. With the rise of European colonization of Buddhist countries in Asia during the 19th century detailed knowledge of Buddhism became available to large numbers of people in the West, as a result of accompanying scholarly endeavours. Hellenistic world[edit] Ancient history[edit] The Western and Buddhist worlds have occasionally intersected since the distant past. Gospel of Thomas. The Coptic-Language text, the second of seven contained in what modern-day scholars have designated as Codex II, is composed of 114 sayings attributed to Jesus.[2] Almost half of these sayings resemble those found in the Canonical Gospels, while it is speculated that the other sayings were added from Gnostic tradition.[3] Its place of origin may have been Syria, where Thomasine traditions were strong.[4] The introduction states: "These are the hidden words that the living Jesus spoke and Didymos Judas Thomas wrote them down.

"[5] Didymus (Greek) and Thomas (Aramaic) both mean "twin". Some critical scholars suspect that this reference to the Apostle Thomas is false, and that therefore the true author is unknown.[6] U.G. Krishnamurti. J. Krishnamurti Online, the official repository of the authentic teachings of J. Krishnamurti.

Jiddu Krishnamurti. He claimed allegiance to no nationality, caste, religion, or philosophy, and spent the rest of his life travelling the world, speaking to large and small groups and individuals.

Jiddu Krishnamurti

He wrote many books, among them The First and Last Freedom, The Only Revolution, and Krishnamurti's Notebook. Many of his talks and discussions have been published. His last public talk was in Madras, India, in January 1986, a month before his death at his home in Ojai, California. His supporters, working through non-profit foundations in India, Great Britain and the United States, oversee several independent schools based on his views on education. J. Krishnamurti Online, the official repository of the authentic teachings of J. Krishnamurti. Nisargadatta Maharaj. Nisargadatta Maharaj /ˌnɪsərɡəˈdɑːtə ˌmæhəˈrɑːdʒ/ (April 17, 1897 – September 8, 1981), born Maruti Shivrampant Kambli, was an Indian spiritual teacher and philosopher of Advaita (Nondualism), and a Guru, belonging to the Inchgiri branch of the Navnath Sampradaya.

Nisargadatta Maharaj

In 1973, the publication of his most famous and widely translated book, I Am That, an English translation of his talks in Marathi by Maurice Frydman, brought him worldwide recognition and followers.[1] Biography[edit] Early life[edit] Religion. Wisdom. Religion.