classes ::: library, place, database, Education, the_School, noun,
children ::: The Foundation of Buddhist Practice (The Library of Wisdom and Compassion Book 2), the Library (books)
branches ::: Infinite Library, Library, Library Science

Instances, Classes, See Also, Object in Names
Definitions, . Quotes . - . Chapters .


object:Library
object:the Library
object:LIB
object:TL

--- BY AUTHORS

--- BY SUBJECTS

--- BY BOOKS
Savitri
The Synthesis of Yoga




--- PROSE
  you arrive at the Library, there are 35 people here. 25 are on silent mode (its a library).
  You see a robot librarian, and three human librarians congregating at a circular kiosk surrounded by intersperced standing computer terminals for accessing the Librarys system.
  You see hundreds of open tables for reading, study and work along with hundreds of individual enclosed workstations, and hundreds of conference rooms for discussions.

  This library seems to be divided into a near hundred sections each pertaining to a different subject or subdiscipline. In each area, tables and often groups of people devoted to that area of study.
  
  While most people have chat disabled there are "" people in the room,
  you say "this is the most beautiful place ive ever soon"

--- NOTES

--- QUOTES
I pray to the unknown gods that some man-even a single man, tens of centuries ago-has perused and read that book. If the honor and wisdom and joy of such a reading are not to be my own, then let them be for others. Let heaven exist, though my own place be in hell. Let me be tortured and battered and annihilated, but let there be one instant, one creature, wherein thy enormous Library may find its justification. ~ Jorge Luis Borges, The
Library of Babel

--- OBJECTS
  wordlist-terminal (terminals)

--- GOAL
  SUBJECTS LIST
  AUTHORS LIST
  author name, alt names/spellings, desc + biography, bibliography, genres/subjects, tags, quotes,

  BOOKS LIST
  book title, description(s), subject(s)/genres/top shelves, ISBN, author(s), tags, rating(s), date of pub + version(s), quotes, book locations/book checker (pdf / txt), book ids/address(goodreads)

To live in the world without becoming aware of the meaning of the world is like wandering about in a great library without touching the books. ~ Manly P Hall



see also ::: the Infinite Library, the Library of All-Knowledge, the Book, the memory, the Tower of MEM, the Garden



class:library
class:place
class:database
class:Education
class:the School
word class:noun










questions, comments, suggestions/feedback, take-down requests, contribute, etc
contact me @ integralyogin@gmail.com or via the comments below
or join the integral discord server (chatrooms)
if the page you visited was empty, it may be noted and I will try to fill it out. cheers



--- OBJECT INSTANCES [0]


--- PRIMARY CLASS


database
Education
library
place
subject
the_School

--- SEE ALSO


the_Book
the_Garden
the_Infinite_Library
the_Library_of_All-Knowledge
the_memory
the_Tower_of_MEM

--- SIMILAR TITLES [2]


Infinite Library
Library
Library Science
The Foundation of Buddhist Practice (The Library of Wisdom and Compassion Book 2)
the Library (books)
the Library of All-Knowledge
The Library of Babel
The Library Of Babel 2
the Library of the Omega Era
The Nag Hammadi Library
select ::: Being, God, injunctions, media, place, powers, subjects,
favorite ::: cwsa, everyday, grade, mcw, memcards (table), project, project 0001, Savitri, the Temple of Sages, three js, whiteboard,
temp ::: consecration, experiments, knowledge, meditation, psychometrics, remember, responsibility, temp, the Bad, the God object, the Good, the most important, the Ring, the source of inspirations, the Stack, the Tarot, the Word, top priority, whiteboard,

--- DICTIONARIES (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)


library ::: n. --> A considerable collection of books kept for use, and not as merchandise; as, a private library; a public library.
A building or apartment appropriated for holding such a collection of books.

library
A collection of {subroutines} and
{functions} stored in one or more files, usually in compiled
form, for linking with other programs. Libraries are one of
the earliest forms of organised {code reuse}. They are often
supplied by the {operating system} or {software development
environment} developer to be used in many different programs.
The routines in a library may be general purpose or designed
for some specific function such as three dimensional animated
graphics.
Libraries are linked with the user's program to form a
complete {executable}. The linking may be {static linking}
or, in some systems, {dynamic linking}.
(1998-11-21)

Library of Efficient Data types and Algorithms
(LEDA) A {class library} for {C++} of efficient data
types (e.g. {graph} {classes}) and {algorithms} by Stefan
N"aher of the {University of
Saarbruecken}. Version 3.0 includes both {template} and
non-template versions.
{(ftp://ftp.mpi-sb.mpg.de/pub/LEDA)}.
(1996-04-15)

library ::: n. --> A considerable collection of books kept for use, and not as merchandise; as, a private library; a public library.
A building or apartment appropriated for holding such a collection of books.

Library Publishers, New York, N. Y., publishers of Swan’s Anglo-American Dictionary.

Library of Congress Catalog Card Number: 66-19757

Library, vol. 8, p. 573. For the names of the 8

Library VIII, 573.]

Library, 1951.

Library, 1957,

Library, 1950.

Library of Biblical and Theological Literature, (ed.) George

Library of Efficient Data types and Algorithms ::: (library) (LEDA) A class library for C++ of efficient data types (e.g. graph classes) and algorithms by Stefan Naher of the University of Saarbruecken. Version 3.0 includes both template and non-template versions. . (1996-04-15)

library ::: (programming, library) A collection of subroutines and functions stored in one or more files, usually in compiled form, for linking with other programs. purpose or designed for some specific function such as three dimensional animated graphics.Libraries are linked with the user's program to form a complete executable. The linking may be static linking or, in some systems, dynamic linking. (1998-11-21)

Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data


--- QUOTES [28 / 28 - 500 / 3675] (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)



KEYS (10k)

   6 Jorge Luis Borges
   2 Arthur Schopenhauer
   1 Ursula K Le Guin
   1 The Sophia of Jesus (excerpt)
   1 Swami Vivekananda
   1 Susan Sontag
   1 Owen Barfield
   1 Orson Scott Card
   1 Neil Gaiman
   1 Manly P Hall
   1 Maggie Stiefvater
   1 Laura Whitcomb
   1 Jeffrey J Kripal
   1 Jean-Paul Sartre
   1 James A Michener
   1 H P Lovecraft
   1 Geraldine Brooks
   1 Dr Robert A Hatch
   1 C S Lewis
   1 Cicero
   1 Arthur C Clarke
   1 Andrew Carnegie

NEW FULL DB (2.4M)

   16 Susan Orlean
   12 Ray Bradbury
   10 Anonymous
   9 Jane Austen
   8 Jorge Luis Borges
   8 Albert Einstein
   6 J K Rowling
   6 Alberto Manguel
   5 Marcus Tullius Cicero
   4 William Shakespeare
   4 Terry Pratchett
   4 Rachel Caine
   4 Marc Brown
   4 Elizabeth Gilbert
   3 Umberto Eco
   3 Ta Nehisi Coates
   3 Stephen King
   3 Samuel Johnson
   3 Neil Gaiman
   3 Maya Angelou
   3 Margaret Rogerson
   3 Jandy Nelson
   3 Genevieve Cogman
   3 F Scott Fitzgerald
   3 Austin Kleon
   3 Audrey Niffenegger
   3 A P J Abdul Kalam
   3 Alvin Toffler
   2 Victor Hugo
   2 Tom Peters
   2 Stephen D Krashen
   2 Robin Sloan
   2 Robertson Davies
   2 Rita Mae Brown
   2 Richelle Mead
   2 Pete Hamill
   2 Nell Zink
   2 Mehmet Murat ildan
   2 Mark Pryor
   2 Mark Plotkin
   2 Laura Bush
   2 Laini Taylor
   2 K M Shea
   2 Kellie Elmore
   2 Jo Walton
   2 John Waters
   2 John Donne
   2 Iain Banks
   2 Henry Ward Beecher
   2 Henry David Thoreau
   2 Haruki Murakami
   2 Germaine Greer
   2 Geraldine Brooks
   2 Erasmus
   2 Elizabeth Kostova
   2 Eleanor Brown
   2 Desiderius Erasmus
   2 David Mamet
   2 Daniel Handler
   2 Dan Gemeinhart
   2 Cornelia Funke
   2 Charles Spurgeon
   2 Cassandra Clare
   2 Bill Gates
   2 Beverly Cleary
   2 Alex Haley
   2 Alan Bradley

1:My library is an archive of longings. ~ Susan Sontag,
2:If you have a garden and a library, you have everything you need. ~ Cicero,
3:For to know a man's library is, in some measure, to know his mind. ~ Geraldine Brooks,
4:We meet no ordinary people in our lives. ~ C S Lewis, Inspirational Christian Library ,
5:I wanted a library like this...[] A cave of words that I'd made myself. ~ Maggie Stiefvater,
6:I have always imagined that Paradise as a kind of library. ~ Jorge Luis Borges, Seven Nights ,
7:A library is the first step of a thousand journeys, portal to a thousand worlds. ~ Orson Scott Card,
8:I had found my religion: nothing seemed more important to me than a book. I saw the library as a temple. ~ Jean-Paul Sartre,
9:Library terror - that feeling of being hopelessly overwhelmed by the sheer quantity of available books... ~ Owen Barfield, Night Operation ,
10:A library outranks any other one thing a community can do to benefit its people. It is a never failing spring in the desert. ~ Andrew Carnegie,
11:All knowledge that the world has ever received comes from the mind, the infinite library of the universe is in our own mind. ~ Swami Vivekananda,
12:To live in the world without becoming aware of the meaning of the world is like wandering about in a great library without touching the books. ~ Manly P Hall,
13:It is always the same question: have you really read all those books? My answer is always the same: a library is a sign of desire, not of accomplishment. ~ Jeffrey J Kripal,
14:A large library is apt to distract rather than to instruct the learner. It is much better to confine to a few authors than to wander at random over many. ~ James A Michener, Iberia ,
15:I couldn't live a week without a private library - indeed, I'd part with all my furniture and squat and sleep on the floor before I'd let go of the 1500 or so books I possess. ~ H P Lovecraft,
16:Knowledge sets us free, art sets us free. A great library is freedom...and that freedom must not be compromised. It must be available to all who need it, when they need it, and that's always. ~ Ursula K Le Guin,
17:Leaving behind the babble of the plaza, I enter the Library. I feel, almost physically, the gravitation of the books, the enveloping serenity of order, time magically dessicated and preserved. ~ Jorge Luis Borges,
18:As the biggest library if it is in disorder is not as useful as a small but well-arranged one, so you may accumulate a vast amount of knowledge but it will be of far less value than a much smaller amount if you have not thought it over for yourself. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
19:Like all those possessing a library, Aurelian was aware that he was guilty of not knowing his in its entirety; this controversy enabled him to fulfill his obligations with many books which seemed to reproach him for his neglect. ~ Jorge Luis Borges, Labyrinths The Theologians,
20:If honor and wisdom and happiness are not for me, let them be for others. Let heaven exist, though my place be in hell. Let me be outraged and annihilated, but for one instant, in one being, let Your enormous Library be justified. ~ Jorge Luis Borges, Labyrinths Selected Stories and Other Writings,
21:I pray to the unknown gods that some man-even a single man, tens of centuries ago-has perused and read that book. If the honor and wisdom and joy of such a reading are not to be my own, then let them be for others. Let heaven exist, though my own place be in hell. Let me be tortured and battered and annihilated, but let there be one instant, one creature, wherein thy enormous Library may find its justification. ~ Jorge Luis Borges, The Library of Babel ,
22:The largest library in disorder is not so useful as a smaller but orderly one; in the same way the greatest amount of knowledge, if it has not been worked out in one's own mind, is of less value than a much smaller amount that has been fully considered. For it is only when a man combines what he knows from all sides, and compares one truth with another, that he completely realises his own knowledge and gets it into his power. A man can only think over what he knows, therefore he should learn something; but a man only knows what he has pondered. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
23:The library smells like old books - a thousand leather doorways into other worlds. I hear silence, like the mind of God. I feel a presence in the empty chair beside me. The librarian watches me suspiciously. But the library is a sacred place, and I sit with the patron saint of readers. Pulsing goddess light moves through me for one moment like a glimpse of eternity instantly forgotten. She is gone. I smell mold, I hear the clock ticking, I see an empty chair. Ask me now and I'll say this is just a place where you can't play music or eat. She's gone. The library sucks. ~ Laura Whitcomb,
24:I had forgotten what fiction was to me as a boy, forgotten what it was like in the library: fiction was an escape from the intolerable, a doorway into impossibly hospitable worlds where things had rules and could be understood; stories had been a way of learning about life without experiencing it, or perhaps of experiencing it as an eighteenth-century poisoner dealt with poisons, taking them in tiny doses, such that the poisoner could cope with ingesting things that would kill someone who was not inured to them. Sometimes fiction is a way of coping with the poison of the world in a way that lets us survive it. ~ Neil Gaiman,
25:Practical Review Tools ::: Flash cards, Chapter Outlines, 4x6 Summaries: You need to find ways to repeat and rehearse information and ideas that work for you. Any number of creative tools can be used to help you organize and remember information and make it manageable. I like 4x6 cards. They are sturdy, large enough to hold succinct information, and you can scribble ideas that jog the memory. The beauty 4x6's is that they can be carried anywhere. You can study them at the library, laundry, or lavatory. They travel on the bus, they can save you from a boring date, they can be thrown away immediately without guilt or survive years of faithful service. ~ Dr Robert A Hatch, How to Study ,
26:From these two incontrovertible premises he deduced that the Library is total and that its shelves register all the possible combinations of the twenty-odd orthographical symbols (a number which, though extremely vast, is not infinite): in other words, all that it is given to express, in all languages. Everything: the minutely detailed history of the future, the archangels' autobiographies, the faithful catalogue of the Library, thousands and thousands of false catalogues, the demonstration of the fallacy of those catalogues, the demonstration of the fallacy of the true catalogue, the Gnostic gospel of Basilides, the commentary on that gospel, the commentary on the commentary on that gospel, the true story of your death, the translation of every book in all languages, the interpolations of every book in all books. ~ Jorge Luis Borges, The Library of Babel ,
27:At first, needing the companionship of the human voice, he had listened to classical plays especially the works of Shaw, Ibsen, and Shakespeare - or poetry readings from Discovery's enormous library of recorded sounds. The problems they dealt with, however, seemed so remote, or so easily resolved with a little common sense, that after a while he lost patience with them.So he switched to opera - usually in Italian or German, so that he was not distracted even by the minimal intellectual content that most operas contained. This phase lasted for two weeks before he realized that the sound of all these superbly trained voices was only exacerbating his loneliness. But what finally ended this cycle was Verdi's Requiem Mass, which he had never heard performed on Earth. The "Dies Irae," roaring with ominous appropriateness through the empty ship, left him completely shattered; and when the trumpets of Doomsday echoed from the heavens, he could endure no more.Thereafter, he played only instrumental music. He started with the romantic composers, but shed them one by one as their emotional outpourings became too oppressive. Sibelius, Tchaikovsky, Berlioz, lasted a few weeks, Beethoven rather longer. He finally found peace, as so many others had done, in the abstract architecture of Bach, occasionally ornamented with Mozart. And so Discovery drove on toward Saturn, as often as not pulsating with the cool music of the harpsichord, the frozen thoughts of a brain that had been dust for twice a hundred years. ~ Arthur C Clarke, The Sophia of Jesus (excerpt), The Nag Hamadi Library ,

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:You're a library of me. ~ Zadie Smith,
2:Freedom is a public library. ~ Paula Fox,
3:Your library is your paradise. ~ Erasmus,
4:if she was in a library. ~ David Baldacci,
5:Keep calm and go to the library ~ J K Rowling,
6:Are you in a library or what?! ~ Stuart Pearce,
7:Library is a hospital for the mind. ~ Anonymous,
8:When in doubt, go to the library. ~ J K Rowling,
9:A library implies an act of faith. ~ Victor Hugo,
10:A library is a hospital for the mind ~ Anonymous,
11:WE WERE SCOOTING THROUGH the library ~ Anonymous,
12:Your library is your portrait. ~ Linda Fairstein,
13:A library is a hospital for the mind. ~ Anonymous,
14:Your library is your portrait. ~ Holbrook Jackson,
15:A library is a hospital for the mind ♥ ~ Anonymous,
16:Dear me, how I love a library. ~ Elizabeth Gilbert,
17:If there’s a heaven, it’s a library. ~ Neil Gaiman,
18:The library is always an adventure! ~ Ray Bradbury,
19:I can always be tempted by a library. ~ Susan Lyons,
20:Your library is your paradise. ~ Desiderius Erasmus,
21:A house that has a library in it has a soul. ~ Plato,
22:A library is the door to many lives. ~ Sharon Creech,
23:If God existed, he would be a library. ~ Umberto Eco,
24:library is a beautiful old thing ~ Elizabeth Gilbert,
25:My alma mater was books, a good library. ~ Malcolm X,
26:My library is an archive of longings. ~ Susan Sontag,
27:A library is a hospital for the mind. ~ Alvin Toffler,
28:Every library is an arsenal. ~ Robert Green Ingersoll,
29:Library: A place where the dead lie. ~ Elbert Hubbard,
30:Library: The Temple of the Wise! ~ Mehmet Murat ildan,
31:The fire in the library was colorless. ~ Susan Orlean,
32:Trinity College (Dublin) library, ~ William J Bennett,
33:Paradise will be a kind of library ~ Jorge Luis Borges,
34:This is no library. This is the Batcave. ~ Robin Sloan,
35:A library is an arsenal of liberty. ~ Chris Grabenstein,
36:Death is an ascension to a better library. ~ John Donne,
37:Each time someone dies, a library burns. ~ Jandy Nelson,
38:A library is infinity under a roof. ~ Gail Carson Levine,
39:Death is an ascension to a better library. ~ John Donne,
40:Don't forget to support your public library. ~ Bob Dylan,
41:She was the books she read in the library. ~ Betty Smith,
42:A man's library is a sort of harem. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
43:Iris GL (GL is short for "graphics library"). ~ Anonymous,
44:When all else fails, trust the library. ~ Margarita Engle,
45:Every death is like the burning of a library. ~ Alex Haley,
46:My Alma mater is the Chicago Public Library. ~ David Mamet,
47:My alma mater is the Chicago Public Library. ~ David Mamet,
48:A library is a physical equivalent of a sigh. ~ Deb Caletti,
49:She ate breakfast at lunch in the library. ~ Patrick deWitt,
50:The Library is a wilderness of books. ~ Henry David Thoreau,
51:The public library was more accommodating; ~ Stephen Hunter,
52:The Web is cool, but the library is magic. ~ Arthur Plotnik,
53:Why buy a book when you can join a library? ~ Ricky Gervais,
54:A library book, I imagine, is a happy book. ~ Cornelia Funke,
55:A library is a fueling station for your mind. ~ Steve Leveen,
56:A library is also a place where love begins. ~ Rudolfo Anaya,
57:I shall be glad to have the library to myself. ~ Jane Austen,
58:The library is the mathematician's laboratory. ~ Paul Halmos,
59:I can hear the library humming in the night, ~ Billy Collins,
60:I spent my life in the library reading books. ~ Michael Caine,
61:On April 29, 1986, the day the library burned, ~ Susan Orlean,
62:The library is testimony to truth and to error, ~ Umberto Eco,
63:Without the library, you have no civilization. ~ Ray Bradbury,
64:A library is a room where the murders take place. ~ J B Morton,
65:Having fun is easy when you have a library cards! ~ Marc Brown,
66:I've got my library card and i'm checking you out! ~ Joe Jonas,
67:My library is filled with UN condemnations. ~ Augusto Pinochet,
68:Nothing is more impotent than an unread library. ~ John Waters,
69:You can tell a lot by the size of a mans library ~ Chloe Neill,
70:Cloud Collections: As your library grows, use Cloud ~ Anonymous,
71:[Cora:] Did you hit your head on a library book? ~ Jessica Lave,
72:Nothing is more important than an unread library. ~ John Waters,
73:No. You can't leave a library. Without a book. ~ Dan Gemeinhart,
74:We need James Bond with a library science degree. ~ Robin Sloan,
75:A library should be like a pair of open arms. ~ Roger Rosenblatt,
76:And you cannot leave a library. Without a book. ~ Dan Gemeinhart,
77:As a child I spent a lot of time at the library. ~ Tracy Chapman,
78:Having fun isn't hard when you have a library card! ~ Marc Brown,
79:I see you in the library. The way you love the books. ~ Ann Hood,
80:The library is therapy for those with minds like mine. ~ R H Sin,
81:A Library goes on as far as thought can reach. ~ Robertson Davies,
82:I gambled for the soul of the Library. And I lost. ~ Rachel Caine,
83:I never went to college, so I went to the library. ~ Ray Bradbury,
84:I was made for the library, not the classroom. ~ Ta Nehisi Coates,
85:A library is a hospital for the mind.” - Anonymous ~ Alvin Toffler,
86:A library is all the university you will ever need. ~ Ray Bradbury,
87:During the day, the library is a realm of order. ~ Alberto Manguel,
88:Having fun isn't hard When you've got a library card. ~ Marc Brown,
89:Having fun isn't hard when you've got a library card. ~ Marc Brown,
90:I'm really a library man, or second-hand book man. ~ John le Carre,
91:Is there any sadder sight than a burnt out library? ~ Barbara Vine,
92:No use going to class unless you go to the library. ~ Ray Bradbury,
93:Shadows seeped in from all sides of the library, ~ Roshani Chokshi,
94:She did not need a library; she was a library. ~ Elizabeth Gilbert,
95:What better place to kill time than a library? ~ Diane Setterfield,
96:When all else fails, give up and go to the library. ~ Stephen King,
97:August 23, 1793. (THE LIBRARY COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA) ~ Jim Murphy,
98:I counsel thee, shut not thy heart, nor thy library. ~ Charles Lamb,
99:The best place to find things: the public library. ~ Edward Bernays,
100:The Library is the heart of the University. ~ Charles William Eliot,
101:A man's library opens up his character to the world. ~ Matthew Pearl,
102:away from the library as he, Dink, and Ruth Rose came down ~ Ron Roy,
103:First of all, what kind of lowlife steals from a library? ~ K M Shea,
104:I always felt, if I can get to a library, I'll be OK. ~ Maya Angelou,
105:Police!” I yelled out, briefly flashing my library card. ~ J D Nixon,
106:Seriously. Interlibrary Loan is the most amazing thing. ~ Ann Leckie,
107:The most beautiful people are all in the library. ~ Caroline Kennedy,
108:The public library is the most dangerous place in town ~ John Ciardi,
109:There is no problem that a library card can't solve. ~ Eleanor Brown,
110:When an old man dies, a library burns to the ground. ~ Chinua Achebe,
111:You did not know, Little Man, what a library is for. ~ Wilhelm Reich,
112:I saw you in the library. With—” “ Colonel Mustard? ~ Cassandra Clare,
113:I think I could use a library," she answered finally. ~ Michele Jaffe,
114:Nothing makes a man more reverent than a library. ~ Winston Churchill,
115:You belonged in the library, as much as any book. ~ Margaret Rogerson,
116:A library doesn't need windows. A library is a window. ~ Stewart Brand,
117:All I did was go to the library to borrow some books ~ Haruki Murakami,
118:A man will turn over half a library to make one book. ~ Samuel Johnson,
119:An exile, said Zafar, is a refugee with a library. ~ Zia Haider Rahman,
120:In a library, no empty shelf remains empty for long. ~ Alberto Manguel,
121:I shall be miserable if I have not an excellent library. ~ Jane Austen,
122:Julius Caesar burned down a library?" I asked. "Fucker. ~ Rose Christo,
123:Nothing makes a man more reverent than a library ~ Winston S Churchill,
124:The best way to know someone was to look at their library. ~ Eva Leigh,
125:The library is what keeps us a step ahead of the apes. ~ Dana Stabenow,
126:The public library is where place and possibility meet. ~ Stuart Dybek,
127:Access to a school library results in more reading. ~ Stephen D Krashen,
128:Affliction is the best book in a minister's library. ~ Charles Spurgeon,
129:I will break your heart over a fucking library card. ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
130:Library science was the foundation of all sciences. ~ Robert A Heinlein,
131:Stealing from a library?” said Learned Edmund in horror. ~ T Kingfisher,
132:Stu, where you at?” “Up here in the library.” “You hurt? ~ Blake Crouch,
133:We are all but characters in the books of God's library. ~ Chris Colfer,
134:When I got my library card, that's when my life began. ~ Rita Mae Brown,
135:Who wants a library full of books you've already read? ~ Harlan Ellison,
136:A completely free library is as rare as a truly free lunch. ~ Tom Peters,
137:At night, here in the library, the ghosts have voices. ~ Alberto Manguel,
138:Cool! Where did you get such an idea?” “The library. ~ William Kamkwamba,
139:I thought it might sober me up to sit in a library. ~ F Scott Fitzgerald,
140:Library envy. It’s a thing. And I have it. Acutely. “Wow. ~ Meghan March,
141:Me, poor man, my library Was dukedom large enough. ~ William Shakespeare,
142:My encouragement to you is to go tomorrow to the library. ~ Maya Angelou,
143:Oh. My. God. They were fighting. In the library. Over her. ~ Lauren Kate,
144:The library is like a candy store where everything is free. ~ Jamie Ford,
145:There's a book inside you. There's a library inside me. ~ Niall Williams,
146:A library is a path to the future--find yours there. ~ Mary Higgins Clark,
147:How can you be nervous? Don't you see? We're in a library. ~ Eilis O Neal,
148:The infinite library of the Universe is in your mind. ~ Swami Vivekananda,
149:A library is a hospital for the mind.”

- Anonymous ~ Alvin Toffler,
150:A library is thought in cold storage. ~ Herbert Samuel 1st Viscount Samuel,
151:I saw you in the library.
With—”
“Colonel Mustard? ~ Cassandra Clare,
152:it was just so tawdry, somehow, stealing from a library. ~ Stephenie Meyer,
153:I was fortunate to attend a school with an excellent library ~ Syrie James,
154:They got the Library of Alexandria. They’re not getting mine. ~ John Ringo,
155:14—Among the priceless volumes destroyed in the library here, was ~ Various,
156:A library card is the start of a lifelong adventure. ~ Lilian Jackson Braun,
157:A library could show you everything if you knew where to look. ~ Pat Conroy,
158:Every time a shaman dies, it is as if a library burned down. ~ Mark Plotkin,
159:I'm here for the library. Not for men, and not for ghosts. ~ Laura Andersen,
160:Me, poor man, my library
Was dukedom large enough. ~ William Shakespeare,
161:Two library visits in one evening. Why, it could become a habit. ~ J D Robb,
162:When I got [my] library card, that was when my life began. ~ Rita Mae Brown,
163:Agatha, I've decided. I'm going to marry you for your library. ~ Phil Foglio,
164:And now I’m going to find out how to get a library started. ~ Beverly Cleary,
165:He who has a garden and a library wants for nothing. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero,
166:I fall in love with any girl who smells of library paste. ~ Charles M Schulz,
167:Inspector had been in the library, and might possibly have ~ Ford Madox Ford,
168:I taught myself more in the library than school taught me. ~ Terry Pratchett,
169:It's a library, only the stupid or the evil are afraid of those ~ Iain Banks,
170:Knowledge is free at the library. Just bring your own container. ~ Anonymous,
171:The function of a great library is to store obscure books. ~ Nicholson Baker,
172:They found the library sadly lacking in texts they could use. ~ Marge Piercy,
173:Access to the public library should be a basic human right. ~ Kaitlyn Dunnett,
174:All photos speak a thousand words. This one contained a library. ~ Rivera Sun,
175:A scholar is just a library's way of making another library. ~ Daniel Dennett,
176:Every time an old person dies, it's like a library burning down. ~ Alex Haley,
177:It's a library; only the stupid and the evil are afraid of those ~ Iain Banks,
178:It was the kind of library
he had only read about in books. ~ Alan Bennett,
179:Library rules the world, son. Best to have a seat at the table ~ Rachel Caine,
180:Mathematicians do not write for the circulating library. ~ George Henry Lewes,
181:A library card is good to have, you can never have too much ID. ~ Stephen King,
182:All that is necessary for a student is access to a library. ~ Thomas Jefferson,
183:For a moment, the library was as silent as…well, a library. Sam ~ Rick Riordan,
184:I shall be glad to have the library to myself as soon as may be. ~ Jane Austen,
185:My dream writing room would be the Imperial Library in Vienna. ~ Fran Lebowitz,
186:The man who has a garden and a library has everything. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero,
187:The sea is nothing but a library of all the tears in history. ~ Daniel Handler,
188:I was so getting tired of fighting for my life in the library. ~ Jennifer Estep,
189:Nothing is pleasanter to me than exploring in a library. ~ Walter Savage Landor,
190:People are living books. The real library of life is community. ~ Bryant McGill,
191:Readers transform a library from a mausoleum into many theaters. ~ Mason Cooley,
192:The best candy shop a child can be left alone in, is the library ~ Maya Angelou,
193:What harbor can receive you more securely than a great library? ~ Italo Calvino,
194:A library is an adjustable wrench for opening the head. ~ Matthew Tobin Anderson,
195:He died at home in his library, surrounded by the books he loved. ~ Oliver Sacks,
196:I discovered me in the library. I went to find me in the library. ~ Ray Bradbury,
197:In his library he had been always sure of leisure and tranquillity ~ Jane Austen,
198:I, that used to figure Paradise
In the guise of a library ~ Jorge Luis Borges,
199:The collection had the eclectic impersonality of a public library. ~ John Fowles,
200:A library is a place full of mouth-watering food for thought. ~ Diana Wynne Jones,
201:Earning your Masters in Library and Information Science is beautiful. ~ Lil Wayne,
202:He was a thing of books and alembics to me, library and laboratory. ~ Naomi Novik,
203:She was in the Library. Not just any library, but the Library. ~ Genevieve Cogman,
204:To add a library to a house is to give that house a soul. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero,
205:We may sit in our library and yet be in all quarters of the earth. ~ John Lubbock,
206:Whoever first thought of imposing a library fine was indeed intelligent. ~ Mu Xin,
207:Why do you think Beauty picked the Beast? It was the library. ~ Chelsea M Cameron,
208:A library is not a luxury but one of the necessities of life. ~ Henry Ward Beecher,
209:I have found the most valuable thing in my wallet is my library card. ~ Laura Bush,
210:In the Library you took your good times where you could find them. ~ Scott Hawkins,
211:I spent more time at the library than anyone my age when I was a kid. ~ Dave Sitek,
212:People are living books. The real library of life is community. ~ Bryant H McGill,
213:The distance between the library and the bedroom is astronomical ~ Arthur Koestler,
214:We each contribute our own book to the great library of humanity. ~ Steve Maraboli,
215:You are a total stranger and you want to take my library book. ~ Elizabeth Kostova,
216:You know it's desperate," she said. "Shane is going to the library. ~ Rachel Caine,
217:A university is just a group of buildings gathered around a library. ~ Shelby Foote,
218:Being a writer in a library is rather like being a eunuch in a harem. ~ John Braine,
219:I have always imagined that Paradise will be a kind of library. ~ Jorge Luis Borges,
220:It was good to walk into a library again; it smelled like home. ~ Elizabeth Kostova,
221:Night fell as death rode into the Great Library of Summershall. ~ Margaret Rogerson,
222:The public library system of the United States is worth preserving. ~ Henry Rollins,
223:they should let some people into the library by prescription only ~ Chuck Palahniuk,
224:Above all I commend the study of Christ. Let Him be your library. ~ Charles Spurgeon,
225:Let's try the library,' I tell him. 'We can find out anything there! ~ David McPhail,
226:“Paradise, no doubt, is just a huge library.” ~ Gaston Bachelard thanks to @InlibroV,
227:The Widow’s House, The Library of Light and Shadow, or The Queen’s Vow. ~ Wendy Webb,
228:This whole phenomenon of the computer in a library is an amazing thing. ~ Bill Gates,
229:A library, properly maintained, could save the world, or burn it down. ~ Jason Fagone,
230:But the best problem I ever found, I found in my local public library. ~ Andrew Wiles,
231:For to know a man's library is, in some measure, to know his mind. ~ Geraldine Brooks,
232:Interlibrary loans are a wonder of the world and a glory of civilization. ~ Jo Walton,
233:I sometimes imagine I would like my ashes to be scattered in a library. ~ Neil Gaiman,
234:Knowledge was inherent in all things. The world was a library. ~ Luther Standing Bear,
235:My pen is my harp and my lyre; my library is my garden and my orchard. ~ Judah Halevi,
236:No man will ever put his hand up your dress looking for a library card. ~ Joan Rivers,
237:The library might have been the first place I was ever given autonomy. ~ Susan Orlean,
238:To know a man's library is, in some measure, to know a man's mind. ~ Geraldine Brooks,
239:A city without books, a city without a library is like a graveyard. ~ Malala Yousafzai,
240:I had always thought of Paradise / In form and image as a library. ~ Jorge Luis Borges,
241:I have always imagined that Paradise will be some kind of library. ~ Jorge Luis Borges,
242:...I, like Borges, think of heaven as something very like a library ~ Ursula K Le Guin,
243:In the universal library, no book will be an island. It’s all connected. ~ Kevin Kelly,
244:It answers to the name of Henry, but you can call it Library Boy. ~ Audrey Niffenegger,
245:It was a pastiche of public library porn from Irving Stone to Philip Roth. ~ Nell Zink,
246:Money for the library? What’s that going to do? We need jobs, not books. ~ Vicki Myron,
247:What's the point of having a library full of books you've already read? ~ Ray Bradbury,
248:When an old person dies, it’s as though a library has burnt to the ground. ~ Marc Levy,
249:Your answers lie here," Rovender said, gesturing around the library. ~ Tony DiTerlizzi,
250:And don't look to be saved in any one thing, person, machine or library. ~ Ray Bradbury,
251:Come and take choice of all my library and so beguile thy sorrow. ~ William Shakespeare,
252:I have loved this disaster of a library since I was old enough to read. ~ Eleanor Brown,
253:It's fun to just skim through piles of books in the stacks of a library. ~ John D Agata,
254:It’s like I’m in a beautiful library but none of the books have titles. ~ Dennis Lehane,
255:Natural species are the library from which genetic engineers can work. ~ Thomas Lovejoy,
256:So I spend a lot of time at the library. That doesn't mean I'm a massive nerd! ~ Fabian,
257:The next morning, close to two thousand people showed up at the library. ~ Susan Orlean,
258:And my father always took me to the library. We were both book addicts. ~ Cornelia Funke,
259:She could have started up a branch library (or a spectacular house fire) ~ Kate Atkinson,
260:A library is but the soul's burying ground. It is a land of shadows. ~ Henry Ward Beecher,
261:Alma came to consider her library work as a kind of indoor gardening, ~ Elizabeth Gilbert,
262:An original idea. That can't be too hard. The library must be full of them. ~ Stephen Fry,
263:Every child in American should have access to a well-stocked school library. ~ Laura Bush,
264:He didn’t feel God in the library, but he felt something beyond himself. ~ Charlie Lovett,
265:If you have a garden and a library, you have everything you need. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero,
266:The library is inhabited by spirits that come out of the pages at night. ~ Isabel Allende,
267:Books are but dead bodies to you, and a library nothing but a catacomb! ~ George MacDonald,
268:cardinal sin in a library, where the commitment to findability is absolute. ~ Susan Orlean,
269:Come, and take choice of all my library, And so beguile thy sorrow. ~ William Shakespeare,
270:Cuz it sure as hell appeared that his library card was getting stamped tonight. ~ J R Ward,
271:Here is the treasure chest of the world - the public library, or a bookstore. ~ Ben Carson,
272:I have retired to the library, for I am very unhappy, and I want to be alone. ~ Anne Bront,
273:The library, I presume,” he said quietly. “I've a fondness for libraries. ~ Lorraine Heath,
274:The library, to me, is the second most sacred physical space on the planet. ~ Nikky Finney,
275:When a library is open, no matter its size or shape, democracy is open, too. ~ Bill Moyers,
276:I wanted a library like this...[] A cave of words that I'd made myself. ~ Maggie Stiefvater,
277:There's no use going to school unless your final destination is the library. ~ Ray Bradbury,
278:This is unbearable ... God. These books she'll never read. Her Life's Library. ~ John Green,
279:this library is another desert. A wasteland of words instead of sand. ~ Stephen R Donaldson,
280:You want weapons? We're in a library! Books! The best weapons in the world! ~ Steven Moffat,
281:A good library has all the good books. A great library has all the books. ~ Daniel C Dennett,
282:Damn. How much time did you spend in the library?"

“I am a library. ~ Brian K Vaughan,
283:Each time one of the medicine men dies, it's as if a library has burned down. ~ Mark Plotkin,
284:Each time someone dies, a library burns by John Lennon "the Sky is everywhere ~ Jandy Nelson,
285:Go ahead, and fear not. You will have a full library at your service. ~ Doris Kearns Goodwin,
286:I do things like get in a taxi and say, "The library, and step on it. ~ David Foster Wallace,
287:I'm a library user and I just don't hoard books. To me, they're for sharing. ~ Sara Sheridan,
288:Larger school library collections and longer hours increase circulation. ~ Stephen D Krashen,
289:The only thing you absolutely have to know is the location of the library. ~ Albert Einstein,
290:The only thing you have to absolutely know is the location of the library. ~ Albert Einstein,
291:Victim,” said the Hon. Freddy, “victim. Me for the corpse in the library. ~ Dorothy L Sayers,
292:When you steal a book, you steal from the world." the Library propaganda said ~ Rachel Caine,
293:You get all sorts of people in the library, and the librarian gets it all. ~ Terry Pratchett,
294:You have the hey to the library," he said. "Only be careful what you read. ~ Kate Bernheimer,
295:You never know what wild and crazy things might be happening at the library. ~ Marion Jensen,
296:Books, bringing people together.' That would make a good slogan for the library. ~ Kasie West,
297:but she took me to the public library before I could read, got me a library card, ~ J D Vance,
298:The only thing you absolutely have to know, is the location of the library. ~ Albert Einstein,
299:The standard library saves programmers from having to reinvent the wheel. ~ Bjarne Stroustrup,
300:You can't love a library of e-books. You can't furnish a room with e-books. ~ Joanna Trollope,
301:A library is a place where you learn what teachers were afraid to teach you. ~ Alan Dershowitz,
302:A library is where ideas sleep between covers, waiting for you to discover them. ~ Lois Ehlert,
303:All the Jane Austen in the library cannot wash the Queens from this little hand. ~ Mary Gordon,
304:An Old English word for library is bochord, which literally means “book hoard. ~ Angela Pepper,
305:but a library is a gorgeous language that you will never speak fluently. ~ Elizabeth McCracken,
306:If you're rich you can buy books. If you're poor, you need a library. ~ John Kenneth Galbraith,
307:I was in the library reading—getting lost in another world that’s not my reality. ~ Jay McLean,
308:Maybe Heaven will be a library. Then I will be able to finish my to-read list. ~ Kellie Elmore,
309:Szabo frequently preaches the gospel of the library as the people's university. ~ Susan Orlean,
310:We are making the following improvements to the library experience on your Kindle: ~ Anonymous,
311:You should love literature. You should live in the library. Forget about films. ~ Ray Bradbury,
312:Every library is a palace; every book is a king; every reading is a magic! ~ Mehmet Murat ildan,
313:Getting my library card was like citizenship; it was like American citizenship. ~ Oprah Winfrey,
314:Here is the treasure chest of the world - the public library, or a bookstore. ~ Benjamin Carson,
315:Interlibrary loans are a wonder of the world and a glory of civilization. Libraries ~ Jo Walton,
316:In the private library of my spirit, there is a dictionary of words that aren’t. ~ Tayari Jones,
317:The library, like the thrift shop, specialised in the leavings of the elderly dead. ~ Nell Zink,
318:We are the Library," Coppelia pointed out. "What we don't know, we research. ~ Genevieve Cogman,
319:Always be reading. Go to the library. There’s magic in being surrounded by books. ~ Austin Kleon,
320:But I wasn't a well-read bookworm; I was just a dumb whore in the right library. ~ Gillian Flynn,
321:In any library in the world, I am at home, unselfconscious, still and absorbed. ~ Germaine Greer,
322:it was off to the library, where people went before God invented the Internet and ~ Steve Almond,
323:Lazlo couldn’t have belonged at the library more truly if he were a book himself. ~ Laini Taylor,
324:Maybe Heaven will be a library and then I might get to finish my ‘to-read’ list. ~ Kellie Elmore,
325:Mr. Gradgrind greatly tormented his mind about what the people read in this library: ~ Anonymous,
326:One of the most subversive institutions in the United States is the public library. ~ Bell Hooks,
327:The only thing that you absolutely have to know is the location of the library ~ Albert Einstein,
328:Each time someone dies, a library burns. I’m watching it burn right to the ground. ~ Jandy Nelson,
329:Filmmaker John Waters has said, “Nothing is more important than an unread library. ~ Austin Kleon,
330:It was a great place to write a novel about book burning, in the library basement. ~ Ray Bradbury,
331:One of the most subversive institutions in the United States is the public library.. ~ bell hooks,
332:The only thing that you absolutely have to know, is the location of the library ~ Albert Einstein,
333:Gray and I talked about library school the way draft dodgers talked about Canada. ~ Rebecca Schiff,
334:I don't know why anyone has a living room when they could have a library instead. ~ Megan Lindholm,
335:If you want to get laid, go to college. If you want an education, go to the library. ~ Frank Zappa,
336:In many towns, the library is the only place you can browse through physical books. ~ Susan Orlean,
337:I started with a book, and that led me to a library, and that led me everywhere. ~ Terry Pratchett,
338:The greatest knowledge a person can possess is the address of the local library. ~ Albert Einstein,
339:The library is the only place where I don’t have to try to fit in. It’s effortless. ~ Donna Cooner,
340:The only thing that you absolutely have to know, is the location of the library. ~ Albert Einstein,
341:the only thing that you absolutely have to know, is the location of the library. ~ Albert Einstein,
342:Why can't I just Google it like everything else?! I hate you public library system! ~ Vera Brosgol,
343:A library is the first step of a thousand journeys, portal to a thousand worlds. ~ Orson Scott Card,
344:I'll tell you what's more important than all the commentaries in your library: prayer. ~ Mark Dever,
345:Living in a house with a large library,” she said, “is a little like living in heaven ~ Mary Balogh,
346:One day she's throwing a book at me. The next, we're making out behind the library. ~ Richelle Mead,
347:All you need in life is truth and beauty and you can find both at the Public Library. ~ Studs Terkel,
348:Anyone who has got a book collection/library and a garden wants for nothing. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero,
349:Do not be guilty of possessing a library of learned books while lacking learning yourself. ~ Erasmus,
350:His mind was indeed my library, and whenever it was opened to me, I entered bliss. ~ Charlotte Bront,
351:In a modest library, the creep of moisture had bowed the shelves into crooked smiles. ~ Ransom Riggs,
352:In the meantime, there is not an hour to lose. I am about to visit the public library. ~ Jules Verne,
353:It was like living in a library, and that was where I had always been happiest. ~ Jeanette Winterson,
354:Olivia, Time to pay up. Meet me in the library in ten minutes. -Caleb “Unbelievable! ~ Tarryn Fisher,
355:Over the door of the library in Thebes is the inscription "Medicine for the soul. ~ Diodorus Siculus,
356:The world encyclopedia, the universal library, exists, and it is the world itself. ~ Alberto Manguel,
357:when i have a house of my own, i shall be miserable if i have not an excellent library ~ Jane Austen,
358:You'll never go to the library and find a book on how to fail, because we all do it. ~ Rush Limbaugh,
359:Come with me,' Mom says.
To the library.
Books and summertime
go together. ~ Lisa Schroeder,
360:His mind was indeed my library, and whenever it was opened to me, I entered bliss. ~ Charlotte Bronte,
361:I cannot comprehend the neglect of a family library in such days as these." - Mr. Darcy ~ Jane Austen,
362:The biggest thing I did was that I used to go to the library. I fed my mind every day. ~ Tony Robbins,
363:The library is a gathering pool of narratives and of the people who come to find them. ~ Susan Orlean,
364:When I have a house of my own, I shall be miserable If I have not an excellent library. ~ Jane Austen,
365:When I have a house of my own, I shall be miserable if I have not an excellent library. ~ Jane Austen,
366:You shut down a library Louisa, you don't just shut down a building, you shut down hope. ~ Jojo Moyes,
367:A deserted library in the morning—there’s something about it that really gets to me. ~ Haruki Murakami,
368:A library is a place where you can lose your innocence without losing your virginity. ~ Germaine Greer,
369:If peace had a smell,it would be the smell of a library full of old, leather-bound books. ~ Mark Pryor,
370:Let heaven exist, though my place be in hell.

- The Library of Babel ~ Jorge Luis Borges,
371:The library is meant to be a place of learning, not of
judgment,” said Elliot. ~ Sarah Rees Brennan,
372:We don’t have to destroy the library of the past. We just need to give it a face-lift. ~ Scott Douglas,
373:At its loftiest, a library's goal is to keep as many minds as possible in the game ... ~ Josh Hanagarne,
374:I admit that I haven't read everything in my library, but I feel smarter just walking in it! ~ Jim Rohn,
375:In the houses of the humble a little library in my opinion is a most precious possession. ~ John Bright,
376:One Best Book is Equal To Hundred Good Friends But One Good Friend is Equal To A Library. ~ Abdul Kalam,
377:There is a sad disconnectedness that overcomes a library when its owner is gone. ~ Lois McMaster Bujold,
378:To arrange a library is to practice in a quiet and modest way the art of criticism. ~ Jorge Luis Borges,
379:When I was young, we couldn't afford much. But, my library card was my key to the world. ~ John Goodman,
380:With a library it is easier to hope for serendipity than to look for a precise answer. ~ Daniel Handler,
381:A man may debar nonsense from his library of reason, but not from the arena of his impulses. ~ Rex Stout,
382:I cannot comprehend the neglect of a family library in such days as these."
- Mr. Darcy ~ Jane Austen,
383:If you can't find an answer at the mall or the library, what does that say about the world? ~ Joan Bauer,
384:I told him. We got a library here. Got plenty of good books, too. -Larry Brown, Dirty Work ~ Larry Brown,
385:I wouldn’t be the person I am today if it wasn’t for the opportunities the library gave me. ~ Alan Moore,
386:Jack Benny really liked my book. I know because he called me up from the library and told me. ~ Bob Hope,
387:the board believed it would be in everyone’s best interest to have a man run the library. ~ Susan Orlean,
388:The library (in the migrant community) I grew up in was my only link to the outside world. ~ Luis Valdez,
389:There’s just something magical about a library. It’s like a portal to many different worlds. ~ Amo Jones,
390:ALBUS/RON: How to distract Scorpius from difficult emotional issues. Take him to a library. ~ J K Rowling,
391:Because that's what Hermione does,' said Ron, shrugging. 'When in doubt, go to the library. ~ J K Rowling,
392:If I were asked to name the chief event in my life, I should say my father's library. ~ Jorge Luis Borges,
393:Believe me, the library is the temple of God. Education is the most sacred religion of all. ~ Gene Simmons,
394:Here's my library, where I don't do a lot of reading but mostly play Angry Birds on the computer. ~ J Lynn,
395:I feel I want to be wise with white hair in a tall library in a deep chair by a fireplace. ~ Gregory Corso,
396:Jorge Luis Borges: “I have always imagined that paradise will be a kind of library.” “The ~ Suzanne Kelman,
397:Surrounded by stories surreal and sublime, I fell in Love in the Library once upon a time. ~ Jimmy Buffett,
398:The closest you will ever come in this life to an orderly universe is a good library. ~ Ashleigh Brilliant,
399:Yeats, you need ten years in the library, but I have need of ten years in the wilderness. ~ Lionel Johnson,
400:..you do not leave a library; if you do what it wants you to do, you are taking it with you. ~ Elie Wiesel,
401:Heaven must be a place where the library is open twenty-four hours a day, seven days a week. ~ Alan Bradley,
402:Nothing is more dangerous to maidenly delicacy of speech than the run of a good library. ~ Robertson Davies,
403:A library is the delivery room for the birth of ideas, a place where history comes to life. ~ Norman Cousins,
404:At the end of it all, it's my little movie library, and you see aspects of me through that. ~ Milla Jovovich,
405:Bless the army for increased patrols, and bless me for memorizing their routes for library trips. ~ K M Shea,
406:Dulcie always found a public library a little upsetting, for one saw so many odd people there. ~ Barbara Pym,
407:Every library is a library of preferences, and every chosen category implies an exclusion. ~ Alberto Manguel,
408:investment books in the library. The best was How to Trade in Stocks, by Jesse Livermore. ~ William J O Neil,
409:It's important to make clear to all the schools at Harvard the central role of the library. ~ Robert Darnton,
410:My great-grandfather was a self-taught man, and his library was extraordinary. I read the lot. ~ Alan Garner,
411:One best book is equal to hundred good friends but one good friend is equal to a library ~ A P J Abdul Kalam,
412:Only library books speak with such wordless eloquence of the power good stories hold over us. ~ Stephen King,
413:People of all demographic categories and geographic regions will access a good digital library. ~ Tom Peters,
414:You can learn from a glance at anyone's library, not what they are, but what they wish to be. ~ Alan Bradley,
415:A couple of months in the laboratory can frequently save a couple of hours in the library. ~ Frank Westheimer,
416:I know exactly what I would do with immortality: I would read every book in the library. ~ Mark Jason Dominus,
417:One best book is equal to hundred good friends but one good friend is equal to a library. ~ A P J Abdul Kalam,
418:One good book Is Equal To Hundred Friends . . . But One Good Friend Is Equal To A Library ~ A P J Abdul Kalam,
419:Rumi is astounding, fertile, abundant, almost more an excitable library of poetry than a person. ~ Robert Bly,
420:The only reason we’ve held them off this long is because we burned the library.” “The library? ~ Laini Taylor,
421:The studious silence of the library ... Thought is the thought of thought. Tranquil brightness. ~ James Joyce,
422:Today sites like LibraryThing and GoodReads have users who catalog their own books for fun. ~ Lauren Pressley,
423:A Nigerian librarian told me that her library offers art and entrepreneurship training classes, ~ Susan Orlean,
424:He had a small but well stocked library. He loved books; books are a remote but reliable friend. ~ Victor Hugo,
425:I want to know how the hell you managed to locate that hideout using the damn public library. ~ Richard Castle,
426:People may go to the library looking mainly for information, but they find each other there. ~ Robert D Putnam,
427:Slartibartfast's study was a total mess, like the results of an explosion in a public library. ~ Douglas Adams,
428:The classroom was a jail of other people’s interests. The library was open, unending, free. ~ Ta Nehisi Coates,
429:Dead like slipped on a bar of soap or like Colonel Mustard in the library with the lead piping? ~ Nick Harkaway,
430:Do not be guilty of possessing a library of learned books while lacking learning yourself. ~ Desiderius Erasmus,
431:Don't join the book burners... Don't be afraid to go in your library and read every book. ~ Dwight D Eisenhower,
432:He that revels in a well-chosen library, has innumerable dishes, and all of admirable flavour. ~ William Godwin,
433:I do readings at the public library. I just did a benefit scene night for my old acting teacher. ~ Mark Ruffalo,
434:If—when—I become rich, I want a library so big that I’ll need a ladder to reach all my books. ~ Erika L S nchez,
435:If you have a question about anything, the answer can be found in a book somewhere in the library. ~ Bill Cosby,
436:Questioners sooner or later end up in a library... And answers are dangerous; they kill your wonder. ~ Rajneesh,
437:The Internet is the world's largest library. It's just that all the books are on the floor. ~ John Allen Paulos,
438:The library is a place where most of the things I came to value as an adult had their beginnings. ~ Pete Hamill,
439:Then what is the purpose of the Library?" Vale asked.
"To save books," Irene said firmly. ~ Genevieve Cogman,
440:Each and every book in the library had a ball of light directly in front of it. Every single book. ~ James Riley,
441:He had been so busy getting away from the library, he hadn't paid attention to where he was going. ~ J K Rowling,
442:He paused, and I knew he was delving again in a mind larger and darker than even his great library. ~ Gene Wolfe,
443:I have said repeatedly that in this country we track library books better than we do sex offenders. ~ Mark Foley,
444:I spent all my time at school in the library. Bad teachers can teach you to learn on your own. ~ Gregory Colbert,
445:No place affords a more striking conviction of the vanity of human hopes than a public library. ~ Samuel Johnson,
446:Nothing is more important than an unread library.” Don’t worry about doing research. Just search. ~ Austin Kleon,
447:The biggest library fire in American history had been upstaged by the Chernobyl nuclear meltdown. ~ Susan Orlean,
448:The library is the biggest cracker box factory in the world. The more you eat, the more you want. ~ Ray Bradbury,
449:CLARE: The library is cool and smells like carpet cleaner, although all I can see is marble. ~ Audrey Niffenegger,
450:In Senegal, the polite expression for saying someone died is to say his or her library has burned. ~ Susan Orlean,
451:I went online with winelibrary.com in July of 1997; that was my first professional online play. ~ Gary Vaynerchuk,
452:No place affords a more striking conviction of the vanity of human hopes, than a public library. ~ Samuel Johnson,
453:One of the great advantages of
having a library,your eminence,
is that it is full of books. ~ Michael Hirst,
454:Why couldn’t I be locked away in my room or the library doing something enjoyable, like homework? ~ Richelle Mead,
455:A library is a place that is a repository of information and gives every citizen equal access to it. ~ Neil Gaiman,
456:Ereaders were a great convenience, but nothing could beat the smell of a library and old books. ~ Kate Evangelista,
457:He loved books, never going to sea without a newly replenished library, compact but of the best. ~ Herman Melville,
458:I have a sort of Christmas-morning sense of the library as a big box full of beautiful books. ~ Audrey Niffenegger,
459:I've been drunk for about a week now, and I thought it might sober me up to sit in a library. ~ F Scott Fitzgerald,
460:I’ve been drunk for about a week now, and I thought it might sober me up to sit in a library. ~ F Scott Fitzgerald,
461:Nobody should have children just because it made the photo library on the computer more interesting. ~ Nick Hornby,
462:Scholars have long dreamed of a universal library containing everything that has ever been written. ~ Peter Singer,
463:The library is an arena of possibility, opening both a window into the soul and a door onto the world. ~ Rita Dove,
464:There was a reminder that the library was always seeking books, and that they paid in wine. ~ Emily St John Mandel,
465:A library's ideal function is to be a little bit like a bouquiniste's stall, a place for trouvailles. ~ Umberto Eco,
466:If peace had a smell, he thought, it would be the smell of a library full of old, leather-bound books. ~ Mark Pryor,
467:I was a great reader of fairy tales. I tried to read the entire fairy tale section of the library. ~ Beverly Cleary,
468:Librarians lend people books from the library. The best librarians are children's book librarians. ~ Richard Scarry,
469:One of the many reasons I love libraries. Everyone is lost and not wanting to be found in a library. ~ Sarah Noffke,
470:sparking floor fan resulted in the loss of all the books in Temple University’s law library in 1972. ~ Susan Orlean,
471:The problem with life is, by the time you can read women like a book, your library card has expired. ~ Milton Berle,
472:With a public library card in your hand, you have access to the Internet and a world of opportunities. ~ Bill Gates,
473:After that, I would move out, spend more time at the library, and invest in a truly excellent vibrator. ~ Penny Reid,
474:For anyone who has ever dreamed of finding a body in the library.
- Dedication of Truly Devious ~ Maureen Johnson,
475:I hate being all tidy like a book in a library where nobody reads – prison is horribly like that. ~ Bertrand Russell,
476:I picture heaven as a vast library, with unlimited volumes to read. And paintings and statues to examine ~ Anne Rice,
477:One day, she ventured to the palace library and was delighted to find what good company books could be. ~ E Lockhart,
478:people hack into the library to rehearse hacking into bigger, more secure, and more valuable targets. ~ Susan Orlean,
479:Society was the only threat to the sanctity of selfhood: an unpatroned library was an orderly library. ~ Reif Larsen,
480:There's no better teacher for writing than reading... Get a library card. That's the best investment. ~ Alisa Valdes,
481:Have any sheep been seen walking out of the Library with seagoing adventurers clinging to their wool? ~ Lindsey Davis,
482:I always carry a pistol when I go [to the New York Public Library]. Never did trust those stone lions. ~ Robert Bloch,
483:I like reading in a pub rather than a library or study, as it's generally much easier to get a drink. ~ Pete McCarthy,
484:I wanted to stand up and shout that this was unfair, but loud voices were not permitted in the library. ~ Lynn Austin,
485:... my heart skips a beat. Seriously, like a CD from the public library, it goes ZZebbTTT and skips. ~ Brent Crawford,
486:never leave a page unturned if you find a book and never leave a book untouched if you find a library. ~ Hari Kumar K,
487:Order and surprise: these are two intertwined elements that make for any great library or collection. ~ Michael Dirda,
488:She wasn’t a wielder of chains; she was a breaker of them. She was the library’s will made flesh. ~ Margaret Rogerson,
489:The library is an easy place to be when you have no place you need to go and a desire to be invisible. ~ Susan Orlean,
490:Call me a schoolmarm, but few things make me angrier than people not taking good care of library materials. ~ Tim Gunn,
491:Every library should try to complete on something, if it were only the history of pinheads. ~ Oliver Wendell Holmes Sr,
492:For those without money, the road to the treasure house of the imagination begins at the public library. ~ Pete Hamill,
493:How to distract Scorpius from difficult emotional issues? Take him to a library." - Albus Severus Potter ~ J K Rowling,
494:I have now a library of nearly nine hundred volumes, over seven hundred of which I wrote myself. ~ Henry David Thoreau,
495:I know that I am a small, weak man, but I have amassed a large library; I dream of dangerous places. ~ Terry Pratchett,
496:My father was in the Army and we moved around a lot, and one of my favorite places was the library. ~ Suzan Lori Parks,
497:The classroom was a jail of other people’s interests. The library was open, unending, free. Slowly, ~ Ta Nehisi Coates,
498:twenty-two adults would receive their high school diplomas, courtesy of the Los Angeles Public Library. ~ Susan Orlean,
499:Books read in a public library never have the same flavour as books read in the attic or the kitchen. ~ Alberto Manguel,
500:He’s at the library, I think. Safe and sound in his world of books... Maybe he’ll write one someday. ~ Lurlene McDaniel,

--- IN CHAPTERS (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)



50

   7 Occultism
   3 Philosophy
   3 Christianity
   2 Yoga


   7 The Mother
   6 Jorge Luis Borges
   5 Aleister Crowley
   2 Swami Krishnananda
   2 Nolini Kanta Gupta
   2 Jorge Luis Borges
   2 Carl Jung
   2 Aldous Huxley


   7 The Mothers Agenda
   4 The Secret Doctrine
   4 The Hero with a Thousand Faces
   3 Magick Without Tears
   2 The Study and Practice of Yoga
   2 The Perennial Philosophy
   2 The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna
   2 Selected Fictions
   2 Liber ABA
   2 Aion


1.00_-_Gospel, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  
  He claimed to have been initiated by Totpuri and used to say that he had been following the path of knowledge according to his guru's instructions. He possessed a large Library of English and Sanskrit books. But though he pretended to have read them, most of the leaves were uncut. The Master knew all his limitations, yet enjoyed listening to him recite from the Vedas and other scriptures. He would always exhort Mahim to meditate on the meaning of the scriptural texts and to practise spiritual discipline.
  

1.02_-_The_Refusal_of_the_Call, #The Hero with a Thousand Faces, #Joseph Campbell, #Mythology
  Ovid, Metamorphoses, I, 504-553 (translation by Frank Justus Miller, the
  Loeb Classical Library).
  

1.03_-_Reading, #Walden, and On The Duty Of Civil Disobedience, #Henry David Thoreau, #Philosophy
  
  My residence was more favorable, not only to thought, but to serious reading, than a university; and though I was beyond the range of the ordinary circulating Library, I had more than ever come within the influence of those books which circulate round the world, whose sentences were first written on bark, and are now merely copied from time to time on to linen paper. Says the poet Mr Camar Uddn Mast,
  Being seated to run through the region of the spiritual world; I have had this advantage in books. To be intoxicated by a single glass of wine; I have experienced this pleasure when I have drunk the liquor of the esoteric doctrines. I kept Homers Iliad on my table through the summer, though I looked at his page only now and then. Incessant labor with my hands, at first, for I had my house to finish and my beans to hoe at the same time, made more study impossible. Yet I sustained myself by the prospect of such reading in future. I read one or two shallow books of travel in the intervals of my work, till that employment made me ashamed of myself, and I asked where it was then that _I_ lived.
  --
  
  I think that having learned our letters we should read the best that is in literature, and not be forever repeating our a b abs, and words of one syllable, in the fourth or fifth classes, sitting on the lowest and foremost form all our lives. Most men are satisfied if they read or hear read, and perchance have been convicted by the wisdom of one good book, the Bible, and for the rest of their lives vegetate and dissipate their faculties in what is called easy reading. There is a work in several volumes in our Circulating Library entitled Little Reading, which I thought referred to a town of that name which I had not been to. There are those who, like cormorants and ostriches, can digest all sorts of this, even after the fullest dinner of meats and vegetables, for they suffer nothing to be wasted. If others are the machines to provide this provender, they are the machines to read it. They read the nine thousandth tale about Zebulon and Sephronia, and how they loved as none had ever loved before, and neither did the course of their true love run smooth,at any rate, how it did run and stumble, and get up again and go on! how some poor unfortunate got up on to a steeple, who had better never have gone up as far as the belfry; and then, having needlessly got him up there, the happy novelist rings the bell for all the world to come together and hear, O dear! how he did get down again!
  For my part, I think that they had better metamorphose all such aspiring heroes of universal noveldom into man weathercocks, as they used to put heroes among the constellations, and let them swing round there till they are rusty, and not come down at all to bother honest men with their pranks. The next time the novelist rings the bell I will not stir though the meeting-house burn down. The Skip of the
  --
  
  We boast that we belong to the nineteenth century and are making the most rapid strides of any nation. But consider how little this village does for its own culture. I do not wish to flatter my townsmen, nor to be flattered by them, for that will not advance either of us. We need to be provoked,goaded like oxen, as we are, into a trot. We have a comparatively decent system of common schools, schools for infants only; but excepting the half-starved Lyceum in the winter, and latterly the puny beginning of a Library suggested by the state, no school for ourselves. We spend more on almost any article of bodily aliment or ailment than on our mental aliment. It is time that we had uncommon schools, that we did not leave off our education when we begin to be men and women. It is time that villages were universities, and their elder inhabitants the fellows of universities, with leisureif they are indeed so well offto pursue liberal studies the rest of their lives.
  
  --
  Why should our life be in any respect provincial? If we will read newspapers, why not skip the gossip of Boston and take the best newspaper in the world at once?not be sucking the pap of neutral family papers, or browsing Olive-Branches here in New England. Let the reports of all the learned societies come to us, and we will see if they know any thing. Why should we leave it to Harper & Brothers and
  Redding & Co. to select our reading? As the nobleman of cultivated taste surrounds himself with whatever conduces to his culture,geniuslearningwitbookspaintingsstatuarymusic philosophical instruments, and the like; so let the village do,not stop short at a pedagogue, a parson, a sexton, a parish Library, and three selectmen, because our pilgrim forefathers got through a cold winter once on a bleak rock with these. To act collectively is according to the spirit of our institutions; and I am confident that, as our circumstances are more flourishing, our means are greater than the noblemans. New England can hire all the wise men in the world to come and teach her, and board them round the while, and not be provincial at all. That is the _uncommon_ school we want. Instead of noblemen, let us have noble villages of men. If it is necessary, omit one bridge over the river, go round a little there, and throw one arch at least over the darker gulf of ignorance which surrounds us.
  

1.04_-_GOD_IN_THE_WORLD, #The Perennial Philosophy, #Aldous Huxley, #Philosophy
  
  St. Bernard speaks in what seems a similar strain. What I know of the divine sciences and Holy Scripture, I learnt in woods and fields. I have had no other masters than the beeches and the oaks. And in another of his letters he says: Listen to a man of experience: thou wilt learn more in the woods than in books. Trees and stones will teach thee more than thou canst acquire from the mouth of a magister. The phrases are similar; but their inner significance is very different. In Augustines language, God alone is to be enjoyed; creatures are not to be enjoyed but usedused with love and compassion and a wondering, detached appreciation, as means to the knowledge of that which may be enjoyed. Wordsworth, like almost all other literary Nature-worshippers, preaches the enjoyment of creatures rather than their use for the attainment of spiritual endsa use which, as we shall see, entails much self-discipline for the user. For Bernard it goes without saying that his correspondents are actively practising this self-discipline and that Nature, though loved and heeded as a teacher, is only being used as a means to God, not enjoyed as though she were God. The beauty of flowers and landscape is not merely to be relished as one wanders lonely as a cloud about the countryside, is not merely to be pleasurably remembered when one is lying in vacant or in pensive mood on the sofa in the Library, after tea. The reaction must be a little more strenuous and purposeful. Here, my brothers, says an ancient Buddhist author, are the roots of trees, here are empty places; meditate. The truth is, of course, that the world is only for those who have deserved it; for, in Philos words, even though a man may be incapable of making himself worthy of the creator of the cosmos, yet he ought to try to make himself worthy of the cosmos. He ought to transform himself from being a man into the nature of the cosmos and become, if one may say so, a little cosmos. For those who have not deserved the world, either by making themselves worthy of its creator (that is to say, by non-attachment and a total self-naughting), or, less arduously, by making themselves worthy of the cosmos (by bringing order and a measure of unity to the manifold confusion of undisciplined human personality), the world is, spiritually speaking, a very dangerous place.
  

1.04_-_The_Core_of_the_Teaching, #Essays On The Gita, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Essays on the Gita
   very roots. And if that is what the Gita has to say on a most poignant moral and spiritual problem, we must put it out of the list of the world's Scriptures and thrust it, if anywhere, then into our Library of political science and ethical casuistry.
  

1.053_-_A_Very_Important_Sadhana, #The Study and Practice of Yoga, #Swami Krishnananda, #Yoga
  
  All meditation is freedom from distraction by directing the energy in one specified manner, and it is also freedom from every other motive, purpose or incentive. Since the senses are accustomed to contemplation on objects and will not so easily yield to this advice, another suggestion is given namely, a daily practice of sacred study, or svadhyaya. If you cannot do japa or meditation, or cannot concentrate the mind in any way, then take to study not of any book at random from the Library, but of a specific sacred text which is supposed to be a moksha shastra, the study of which will generate aspiration in the mind towards the liberation of the soul.
  

1.075_-_Self-Control,_Study_and_Devotion_to_God, #The Study and Practice of Yoga, #Swami Krishnananda, #Yoga
  
  The svadhyaya that is referred to here is not reading in a Library. It is not going to the Library and reading any book that is there on the shelf. It is a holy resort to a concentrated form of study of a chosen scripture. It may be even two or three texts it does not matter which will become the object of ones daily concentration and meditation, because what is known as svadhyaya,or Self-study, or holy study, or sacred study is a form of meditation itself in a little diffused form.
  

1.07_-_On_Our_Knowledge_of_General_Principles, #The Problems of Philosophy, #Bertrand Russell, #Philosophy
  (1) Cf. A. N. Whitehead, _Introduction to Mathematics_ (Home University
  Library).
  

1.14_-_Bibliography, #Aion, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  Aratus. Phaenomena. In: Callimachus and Lycophron; Aratus.
  Translated by A. W. and G. R. Mair. (Loeb Classical Library.)
  London and New York, 1921.
  --
  Augustine, Saint. The City of God. Translated by John Healey and
  edited by R. V. G. Tasker. (Everyman's Library.) London and
  New York, 1945. 2 vols. (Original: De Civitate Dei. See Migne,
  --
  translation, see: Augustine: Later Works. Selected and translated
  by John Burnaby. (Library of Christian Classics, 8.) London, 1955.
  (Pp. 37-181.)
  --
  Nine Homilies of the Hexaemeron and the Letters of St. Basil the
  Great. Translated by the Rev. Blomfield Jackson. (Select Library
  of Nicene and Post-Nicene Fathers of the Christian Church, Sec-
  --
  
  liam Wilson. (Ante-Nicene Christian Library, 4, 12.) Edinburgh,
  1867-69. 2 vols.
  --
  Corinthians. In: The Apostolic Fathers. With an English transla-
  tion by Kirsopp Lake. (Loeb Classical Library.) London and New
  York, 1912-13. 2 vols. (Vol. I, pp. 128-63).
  --
  stitutions. Translated by Thomas Smith, Peter Peterson, and
  James Donaldson. (Ante-Nicene Christian Library, 17.) Edin-
  burgh, 1870.
  --
  Epictetus. Enchiridion. See: Epictetus; The Discourses, etc. Edited
  and translated by W. A. Oldfather. (Loeb Classical Library.) Lon-
  don and New York, 1926-28. 2 vols. (Vol. II, pp. 479-537-)
  --
  Hermas. The Shepherd. In: The Apostolic Fathers. With an English
  translation by Kirsopp Lake. (Loeb Classical Library.) London
  and New York, 1912-13. 2 vols. (Vol. II, pp. 6-305.)
  --
  ings of Irenaeus. Translated by Alexander Roberts and W. H.
  Rambaut. (Ante-Nicene Christian Library, 5, 9.) Edinburgh,
  1868-69. 2 vols.
  --
  translation by H. St. J. Thackeray and R. Marcus. (Loeb Classical
  Library.) London and New York, 1926- .9 vols, (not yet com-
  plete). (Vol. I, pp. 325ft.)
  --
  Clement and Origen. ... By John Ernest Leonard Oulton and
  Henry Chadwick. (Library of Christian Classics, 2.) London, 1954.
  (Origen "On Prayer," pp. 180-387.)
  --
  Pliny (Gaius Plinius Secundus). Natural History. Translated by
  H. Rackham and W. H. S. Jones. (Loeb Classical Library.) Lon-
  don and New York, 1938- (not yet completed).
  --
  Plutarch. De Iside et O stride. In: Plutarch's M or alia. With an Eng-
  lish translation by Frank Cole Babbitt. (Loeb Classical Library.)
  London and New York, 1927 ff. 14 vols. (Vol. V, pp. 6-191.)
  --
  Rig-Veda. See: Nicol MacNicol (ed.). Hindu Scriptures. (Every-
  man's Library.) London and New York, 1938.
  
  --
  888. For translation, see: The Writings of Tatian, etc. Translated
  by B. P. Pratten [and others]. (Ante-Nicene Christian Library, 3.)
  Edinburgh, 1867.
  --
  against Marcion. Translated by Peter Holmes. (Ante-Nicene
  Christian Library, 7.) Edinburgh, 1868.
  
  --
  tus Septimus Tertullianus. Vol. I. Translated by S. Thelwall.
  (Ante-Nicene Christian Library, 11.) Edinburgh, 1869. (Pp. 53-
  140.)

1.14_-_The_Structure_and_Dynamics_of_the_Self, #Aion, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  
  96 Zurich Central Library, Graphics Collection, B x 606.
  

1.26_-_A_general_estimate_of_the_comparative_worth_of_Epic_Poetry_and_Tragedy., #Poetics, #Aristotle, #Philosophy
  
  Professor Michael S. Hart is the originator of the Project Gutenberg-tm concept of a Library of electronic works that could be freely shared with anyone. For thirty years, he produced and distributed Project
  Gutenberg-tm eBooks with only a loose network of volunteer support.

1.51_-_How_to_Recognise_Masters,_Angels,_etc.,_and_how_they_Work, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  
  It was part of my plan for the Equinox to prepare a final edition of the work of Dr. Dee and Sir Edward Kelly. I had a good many of the data and promised myself to complete them by studying the manuscripts in the Bodleian Library at Oxford which, incidentally, I did in the autumn; but it struck me that it would be useful to get my large paintings of the four Elemental Watch Towers which I had made in Mexico. I thought these were probably in Boleskine. I decided to go up there for a fortnight or so. Incidentally, I had the conveniences for conferring upon Neuberg the degree of Neophyte, he having passed brilliantly through this year as a Probationer.
  

1.55_-_Money, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  
  You ask me for the initiated view about the power of money. As the poet says: "O.k. oke; I'm yer bloke." F. Marion Crawford, a Victorian novelist, now (I think deservedly) obsolescent, thought I saw one of his books last week on the shelves of a tuppenny shark-Library,*[AC48] wrote a tale Mr. Isaacs based on the life of one Mr. Jacobs, the Indian Rothschild of two generations ago, financing princes, little wars everything. One night in Bombay the burden of his wealth broke his nerve; he stood at the window of his hotel, and flung masses of money to the mob. Soon after came a stranger, and said to him, "You have insulted the fourth of the great powers that rule this world; it shall be taken from you." It was so; he lost all. In the end he became, after a fashion, Sannyasi, and died (I suppose) in the usual odour.
  

1.57_-_Beings_I_have_Seen_with_my_Physical_Eye, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  
  It seems, too, as if I had picked up something of the sort as an aftereffect of the Evocation of Buer a Mercurial demon; for phenomena of one sort or another were simple showered on me from this moment, pari passu with my constantly improving technique in regular "astral visions." Sometimes I was quite blind, as compared with Frater V.N.; for when the circles was broken one nightsee the whole story in my Autohagiography he saw and identified dozens and scores of Abramelin demons as they marched widdershins around my Library, while all I saw of them was a procession of "half-formed faces" moving shadowy through the dimly-lit room.
  

2.00_-_BIBLIOGRAPHY, #The Perennial Philosophy, #Aldous Huxley, #Philosophy
  
  LAO TZU. There are many translations of the Tao Teh King. Consult and compare those of Arthur Waley in The Way and Its Power (London, 1933), of F. R. Hughes in Chinese Philosophy in Classical Times (Everymans Library) and of Chu Ta-Kao (London, 1937) reprinted in The Bible of the World (New York, 1939).
  

2.01_-_The_Road_of_Trials, #The Hero with a Thousand Faces, #Joseph Campbell, #Mythology
  
  Apuleius, The Golden Ass (Modern Library edition), pp. 131-141.
  89

2.02_-_Meeting_With_the_Goddess, #The Hero with a Thousand Faces, #Joseph Campbell, #Mythology
  Cf. J. C. Fliigel, The Psycho-Analytic Study of the Family ("The Interna
  tional Psycho-Analytical Library," No. 3, 4th edition; London: The Hogarth
  Press, 1931), chapters xii and xiii.

2.05_-_Apotheosis, #The Hero with a Thousand Faces, #Joseph Campbell, #Mythology
  "One part of him is his sire's, all else he has of his mother" (Martial, Epi
  grams, 4, 174; Loeb Library, Vol. II, p. 501).
  Ovid's account of Hermaphroditos appears in the Metamorphoses, IV, 288 ff.
  --
  marriages, glorified man, an androgynous angel, being a wife unto himself"
  (Ulysses, Modern Library edition, p. 210).
  Sophocles, Oedipus Tyrannus. See also, Ovid, Metamorphoses, III, 324 ff.,
  --
  standing' " (Ananda K. Coomaraswamy, Hinduism and Buddhism; New York:
  The Philosophical Library, no date, p. 63). The word "de-spiration" is con
  trived from a literal Latinization of the Sanskrit "mnyna"; nir = "out, forth,

2.40_-_2.49_-_THE_MASTER_AT_THE_HOUSES_OF_BALARM_AND_GIRISH, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  
  M: "He visits the Master. Even if he has a little pride, it will not last long. If one only sits in the Master's presence awhile, one's pride crumbles to pieces. It is because the Master himself is totally free from egotism. Pride cannot exist in the presence of humility. A celebrated man like Pundit Iswar Chandra Vidysgar showed great modesty and humility in the Master's presence. The Paramahamsa visited his house; it was nine o'clock in the evening when the Master took his leave. Vidysgar came all the way from the Library to the gate of his compound to see him off. He himself carried the light to show the way. As the Master's carriage started off, Vidysagar stood there with folded hands."
  
  --
  
  M: "Divine ecstasy may or may not be explainable; but, sir, it cannot be denied that ecstasy, or love of God, is a unique thing. I have seen in your Library Stebbing's book on Darwinism. According to Stebbing the human mind is wonderful, whether it be the result of evolution or of special creation. He gives a beautiful illustration from the theory of light. Light is wonderful, whether you know the wave theory of light or not."
  

3.09_-_Of_Silence_and_Secrecy, #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  Magick takes every thought and act for its apparatus; it
  has the Universe for its Library and its Laboratory; all
  Nature is its Subject; and its Game, free from close seasons

3-5_Full_Circle, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  9. Warner, W. Lloyd and Paul Lunt, The Social Life of a Modern Community, Yale Univ. Press, New Haven, 1941.
  10. Snow, C. P. The Two Cultures: and a Second Look, New American Library, New York, 1963.
  11. Period 1 has one class, not none. Its controller and work-component are Sub-strata: its controller is the age-group of old people; its work-component is the rest of the age groups.
  --
  27. The writer was raised in a missionary family which had, for two generations, oscillated back and forth between the U.S.A. and the Black Sea. They had become citizens of the Atlantic Community long before anyone recognized its existence. The diverse value-systems of the Minority, Inner Majority and Outer Majority; of the various social Strata within these; of the ethnic nationalities comprising these cybernetic system-components; and of the social scientists who study them are set forth in Edward Haskell's Lance-A Novel about Multi-Cultural Men (John Day, New York, 1941).
  28. Padover, Saul K., ed., Thomas Jefferson on Democracy, New American Library, New York, 1946, p. 82.
  29. These tests will of course also show the existence and the size of what Thomas Jefferson called the artficial aristocracy. "There is also an artificial aristocracy," he wrote in the same letter, "founded on wealth and birth, without either virtue or talents."28 We probably can, however, go a great deal deeper: with computer help we probably can show various degrees of talents, and degrees of diverse temperaments. Also significant combinations of these degrees and kinds of innate talent and virtue or viciousness, as the case may be. These we can then match with appropriate schools and other kinds of training.
  --
  4. Heisenberg, Werner, Physics and Beyond, Harper & Row, New York, 1971.
  5. See, for example, The Psychology of Invention in the Mathematical Field by Jacques Hadamard. Or Reason and Chance in Scientific Discovery by R. Taton. (See Hadamard, Jacques, The Psychology of Invention in the Mathematical Field. Princeton Univ. Press, 1945. Taton, R., Reason and Chance in Scientific Discovery, Philosophical Library, New York, 1957.)
  6. The term ectropy was, I repeat, coined by W. V. Quine in 1969, replacing such inelegant terms as negentropy and negative entropy.
  --
  24. Edwards, David L., editor, The Honest to God Debate. Westminster Press, Philadelphia, 1963.
  25. Snow, C. P., The Two Cultures--And a Second Look. New American Library, New York, 1963.
  26. I am scheduled to teach a course at Southern Connecticut State College in 1972 titled, Unification of the Two Cultures: Scientific and Literary.

4.0_-_NOTES_TO_ZARATHUSTRA, #Twilight of the Idols, #Friedrich Nietzsche, #Philosophy
  Professor Michael S. Hart is the originator of the Project Gutenberg-tm
  concept of a Library of electronic works that could be freely shared
  with anyone. For thirty years, he produced and distributed Project

Agenda_Vol_10, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  from the last one to translate back to the first!
  I suppose it goes to the Library, I don't know. Or give it back to him?
  He said it was for you. I don't know... You have enough clutter around you as it is!
  --
  describing the activities of all those young people who have come for Auroville (they have a place of
  their own now, it's the office of =1, somewhere at the back or in front of the Library). They have an
  apartment where they do all kinds of things, including "improvised dances"; Y. wrote about that (with
  --
  121Numerous texts were nevertheless censored in the so-called "complete" edition of Sri Aurobindo's works (the
  "Centenary Library"), in particular letters about the Ashram. As an illustration, we publish in addendum two of those
  censored letters, to make the intention plain.

Agenda_Vol_2, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  Because later on he would go roaming about; he had become terribly strong and would prowl
  around everywhere. At that time I was living in the Library house, and he would go off as far as the
  Ashram street (the Ashram didn't belong to us yet, the house was owned by all kinds of people), but

Agenda_Vol_3, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  All sorts of things. But quite often we are looking for... things related to expression - sometimes
  images, sometimes sentences, sometimes.... I have told you I frequently meet you in a kind of Library
  without books. It's very interesting. It is open on top, below too, and no walls; it is extremely spacious,
  --
  So I greatly appreciate beautiful written form. I love it. There were periods in my life when I read
  ever so much - I am quite a Library! But it's not my job.
  Of course not! You didn't come for that....
  --
  people on the veranda (afterwards I would always tell Sri Aurobindo what had gone on). And one day,
  87Library House, where Sri Aurobindo and Mother lived for several years (from 1922 to February 1927).
  
  --
  her nose), they're lost. But tell them what they can see when they get off the train: "All these houses,
  that's the Ashram; here is the Library, those are the tennis courts, there's the sports ground, that's...." Ah!
  They understand.

Agenda_Vol_5, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  complementary quotations - and they never do.
  I remember, once, they held an exhibition on Germany at the Library. They put up a long quotation
  from Sri Aurobindo in which he said, Here is what the Germans THINK OF THEMSELVES... and

Agenda_Vol_6, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  revolving stage and so on, the very best you can find). So, here, a magnificent auditorium. There will
  be a Library, there will be a museum, exhibition rooms (not in the auditorium: in addition to it), there
  will be a cinema studio, a cinema school; there will be a gliding club: already we almost have the

Agenda_Vol_8, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  (Mother's answer in English to the School's teachers when she was told that the new special afternoon
  classes at the Library had chosen as a first research theme "India's spiritual History.")
  No! It won't do. It is not to be done that way. You should begin with a big "BANG'!
  --
  Ah, that would be very good.
  Yes, that would be true education. It's not finding answers in a superLibrary, but catching hold of
  something up above - and you have all answers.

Agenda_Vol_9, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  physical education. And teaching is an attempt to replace the Consciousness with... (laughing) an inner
  Library!... If I joke too much, they won't understand anymore!
  We can tell them this: The way to really awaken the physical consciousness is physical education.

APPENDIX_I_-_Curriculum_of_A._A., #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  link:https://www.sacred-texts.com/oto/
  link2:http://www.rahoorkhuit.net/Library/libers/
  dir:/home/j/lib/OCCULTISM/LIBER
  --
      The general object of this course, besides that already stated, is to assure sound education in occult matters, so that when spiritual illumination comes it may find a well-built temple. Where the mind is strongly biased towards any special theory, the result of an illumination is often to inflame that portion of the mind which is thus overdeveloped, with the result that the aspirant, instead of becoming an Adept, becomes a bigot and fanatic.
      The A.'. A.'. does not offer examination in this course, but recommends these books as the foundation of a Library.
  

Blazing_P3_-_Explore_the_Stages_of_Postconventional_Consciousness, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Assagioli, R. (1965). Psychosynthesis: A collection of basic writings. New York: Viking.
  Aurobindo, Sri (1970-75). The future poetry. Sri Aurobindo Birth Centenary Library.
  Pondicherry, India: Sri Aurobindo Ashram.
  Aurobindo, Sri (1970-75). Letters on Yoga Part one. Vol. 22, Sri Aurobindo Birth Centenary
  Library. Pondicherry, India: Sri Aurobindo Ashram.
  Aurobindo, Sri (1970-75). The life divine Book one and book two part one. Vol. 18, Sri
  Aurobindo Birth Centenary Library. Pondicherry, India: Sri Aurobindo Ashram.
  Aurobindo, Sri (1970-75). The life divine Book two part two. Vol. 19, Sri Aurobindo Birth
  Centenary Library. Pondicherry, India: Sri Aurobindo Ashram.
  Aurobindo, Sri (1970-75). The supramental manifestation and other writings, SABCL Vol. 16,
  Sri Aurobindo Birth Centenary Library. Pondicherry, India: Sri Aurobindo Ashram.
  Aurobindo, Sri & Dalal A. S. (2001). A greater psychology: An introduction to the
  --
  leadership. San Francisco: Berrett-Koehler.
  Underhill, E. (1955). Mysticism. New York: New American Library.
  Vaughan, F. (1985). Discovering transpersonal identity. Journal of Humanistic Psychology

BOOK_II._--_PART_I._ANTHROPOGENESIS., #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  published in these volumes. These, with some still older records -- to which none but the highest
  Initiates have access -- and a whole Library of comments, glossaries, and explanations, form the
  synopsis of Man's genesis.

BOOK_II._--_PART_III._ADDENDA._SCIENCE_AND_THE_SECRET_DOCTRINE_CONTRASTED, #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  of Babylonia and its religions have been much modified by recent discovery. The first Semitic
  Empire, it is now agreed, was that of Sargon of Accad, who established a great Library, patronized
  literature, and extended his conquests across the sea into Cyprus. It is now known that he reigned as
  --
  
  Sayce's remarks are promising. For he explains the difficulty by saying that as -- "the Nineveh Library
  contained mostly copies of older Babylonian texts, and the copyists pitched upon such tablets only as
  --
  the countless Chinese books by command of the founder of the Imperial Tsin dynasty, Tsin Shi
  Hwang-ti, in 213 B.C.? Surely the brick-clay tablets of the Imperial Babylonian Library, and the
  priceless treasures of the Chinese collections could have never contained such information as one of

BOOK_II._--_PART_II._THE_ARCHAIC_SYMBOLISM_OF_THE_WORLD-RELIGIONS, #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  of words written in the "Book of Enoch" lxxxix. In the Introduction to Archbishop Lawrence's
  translation of it from an Ethiopic MS. in the Bodleian Library, the editor, author of the "Evolution of
  Christianity," remarks: -"In revising the proof-sheets of the Book of Enoch . . . . . the parable of the sheep, rescued by the good
  --
  Ludolph, the "father of Ethiopic literature," commissioned to investigate the various Enochian MSS.
  presented by Pereisc, the traveller, to the Mazarine Library, declared that "no book of Enoch could
  exist among the Abyssinians"! Further researches and discoveries worsted his too dogmatic assertion,
  --
  sovereign, and finally on a fragment from the Hall of the ancestors of Totmes III., preserved in the
  National Library of Paris, which represents the adoration of Bakhan-Aleare.
  In this extraordinary sculpture and painting one sees the disc of the Sun beaming upon an ansated

BOOK_I._--_PART_I._COSMIC_EVOLUTION, #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  Devanagari.
  It has been claimed in all ages that ever since the destruction of the Alexandrian Library (see Isis
  Unveiled, Vol. II., p. 27), every work of a character that might have led the profane to the ultimate
  --
  This statement is rendered more credible by a consideration of the following facts: the tradition of the
  thousands of ancient parchments saved when the Alexandrian Library was destroyed; the thousands of
  Sanskrit works which disappeared in India in the reign of Akbar; the universal tradition in China and
  --
  * Also called "the Sons of Wisdom," and of the "Fire-Mist" and the "Brothers of the Sun" in the
  Chinese records. Si-dzang (Tibet) is mentioned in the MSS. of the sacred Library of the province of FoKien, as the great seat of Occult learning from time immemorial, ages before Buddha. The Emperor
  Yu, the "great" (2,207 years B.C.), a pious mystic and great adept, is said to have obtained his

Book_of_Imaginary_Beings_(text), #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  South American writing today. He is Director of
  the Argentine National Library.
  Norman Thomas di Giovanni is an American now
  --
  pieces.
  We extend warm thanks for their help to Marian Skedgell, of E. P. Dutton, and to Jos Edmundo Clemente, Assistant Director of the Argentine National Library.
  Buenos Aires, May
  --
  Schopenhauer, in his book Will in Nature, writes
  (Chapter ): On page of the first volume of his Zauberbibliothek [Magic Library], Horst summarizes the teachings
  of the English mystic Jane Lead in this way: Whoever possesses magical powers can, at will, master and change the
  --
  quoted the now lost work of a Greek scholiast, which included certain historical facts about the Perytons obviously
  taken from the oracles before the Library of Alexandria was
  burned by Omar. The name of the learned Greek has not
  --
  which preserved this description for us, had been on deposit
  until before the last World War in the Library of the University of Dresden. It is painful to say that this document has
  also disappeared, and whether as a consequence of bombardment or of the earlier book burning of the Nazis, it is
  --
  work may be discovered and again come to adorn the
  shelves of some Library.
  

class, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
     9 space
     9 Library
     9 Hymns to the Mystic Fire

COSA_-_BOOK_XIII, #The Confessions of Saint Augustine, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  Professor Michael S. Hart was the originator of the Project Gutenberg-tm
  concept of a Library of electronic works that could be freely shared
  with anyone. For forty years, he produced and distributed Project

For_a_Breath_I_Tarry, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
     "How could you assist me?"
     "How? I could lay open to you the Library of Man. I could take you around the world and conduct you among the wonders of Man which still remain, hidden. I could summon up visions of times long past when Man walked the Earth. I could show you the things which delighted Him. I could obtain for you anything you desire, excepting Manhood itself."
     "Enough," said Frost. "How could a unit such as yourself do these things, unless it were allied with a far greater Power?"
  --
     "Yes."
     "The lay open to me the Library of Man."
     "Very well. There is, of course, a price."
  --
     "Bring them," said Frost.
     Mordel departed and returned with the Complete Drama Critics' Living Library. This could not be speeded-up beyond twice natural time, so it took Frost a little over six months to view it in its entirety.
     Then, "What else have you?" he asked.
  --
     Then he received a brief transmission from the South: "If it had not been ordered, I would not have bid you go."
     Frost had read the entire surviving Library of Man. He decided then upon a human reply:
     "Thank you," he said.
  --
     "Frost! Frost! This, too, is like the other: an open field. Where did you obtain all these words and their meanings?"
     "From the Library of Man," said Frost.
     "Will you render me _some_ of this data, for processing?"
  --
     "I understand the open endedness of your problem. It disturbs my circuits to abandon problems without completing them. Therefore, transmit me more data."
     "Very well. I will give you the entire Library of Man for less than I paid for it."
     "Paid? _The Complete Unabridged Dictionary_ does not satisfact--"
  --
     "I do not know," he replied. "I will--just--be a Man."
     Then Beta, who had read the entire Library of Man, selected a human figure of speech: "Good luck then, Frost. There will be many watchers."
     Divcom and Solcom both know, he decided.
  --
     "No," said Frost, "this thing cannot be done. Nothing can be done. Nothing matters. Not the rebuilding. Not the maintaining. Not the Earth, or me, or you, or anything."
     Then the Beta-Machine, who had read the entire Library of Man, interrupted them:
     "Can anything but a Man know despair?" asked Beta.

Liber_46_-_The_Key_of_the_Mysteries, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
   erudite collector of apocryphal constitutions; you can find it in the
   Library."
   "I will do so, for I pass almost all my time in Paris in the public

Liber, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  link:https://www.sacred-texts.com/oto/
  link2:http://www.rahoorkhuit.net/Library/libers/
  dir:/home/j/lib/OCCULTISM/LIBER

LUX.04_-_LIBERATION, #Liber Null, #Peter J Carroll, #Occultism
  Bioaestheticism: The Body
  There is a thing more trustworthy than all the sages, and which contains more wisdom than a great Library. Your own body. It asks only for food, warmth, sex and transcendence. Transcendence, the urge to become one with something greater, is variously satisfied in love, humanitarian works, or in the artistic, scientific, or magical quests of truth. To satisfy these simple needs is liberation indeed. Power, authority, excessive wealth and greed for sensory experience are aberrations of these things.
  

Maps_of_Meaning_text, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  negative affective stimuli in human infants. Science, 218, 1235-1237.
  Dee, J. (1993). Diary of Doctor John Dee: Together with a catalogue of his Library of manuscripts. New
  York: Holmes.
  --
  Lucas, B.V., Crane, L. & Edwards, M. (Trans.) (1945). Grimms fairy tales (pp. 171-178). New York:
  Grosset and Dunlap, Companion Library.
  Luria, A.R. (1980). Higher cortical functions in man. New York: Basic Books.
  MacRae, G.W. (Trans.). (1988). The thunder: Perfect mind. In J.M. Robinson (Ed.), The Nag Hammadi
  Library in English (pp. 297-319). New York: Harper Collins.
  Maier, N.R.F. & Schnierla, T.C. (1935). Principles of animal psychology. New York: McGraw-Hill.
  --
  Human Neurobiology, 4, 137-142.
  Milton, J. (1961). Paradise lost (and other poems). New York: New American Library.
  Morley, J. (1923). Rousseau and his era: Vol. 1. New York: Harper and Brothers.
  --
  Nietzsche, F. (1995). Thus spake Zarathustra: A book for all and none (W. Kaufmann, Trans.). New York:
  Modern Library.
  Oatley, K. (1994). A taxonomy of the emotions of literary response and a theory of identification in
  --
  (pp. 59-70). Oxford: Clarendon Press.
  Robinson, J.R. (Ed.). (1988). The Nag Hammadi Library in English. New York: Harper Collins.
  Romme, M.A. & Escher, A.D. (1989). Hearing voices. Schizophrenia Bulletin, 15, 209-216.

MoM_References, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  
  Dee, J. (1993). Diary of Doctor John Dee: Together with a catalogue of his Library of manuscripts. New
  York: Holmes.
  --
  Lucas, B.V., Crane, L. & Edwards, M. (Trans.) (1945). Grimms fairy tales (pp. 171-178). New York:
  Grosset and Dunlap, Companion Library.
  
  --
  
  MacRae, G.W. (Trans.). (1988). The thunder: Perfect mind. In J.M. Robinson (Ed.), The Nag Hammadi Library in English (pp. 297-319). New York: Harper Collins.
  
  --
  
  Milton, J. (1961). Paradise lost (and other poems). New York: New American Library.
  
  --
  Nietzsche, F. (1995). Thus spake Zarathustra: A book for all and none (W. Kaufmann, Trans.). New York:
  Modern Library.
  
  --
  
  Robinson, J.R. (Ed.). (1988). The Nag Hammadi Library in English. New York: Harper Collins.
  

Sayings_of_Sri_Ramakrishna_(text), #Sayings of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  asked him, "How is it that even learned people remain so profoundly ignorant of things that truly matter
  in spiritual life, although they have read a whole Library of religious books?" The Master replied, "The
  kite and the vulture soar high up in the air, but all the time their eyes remain fixed on charnel-houses in

Talks_With_Sri_Aurobindo_1, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  PURANI: He will send it, I think.
  SRI AUROBINDO: To me or to the Library?
  PURANI: To you.
  SRI AUROBINDO: Then it won't go to the Library. (Laughter)
  PURANI: The Library doesn't need it. Who will read such books? Those who
  are interested have copieslike Vedavrata and myself.

The_Act_of_Creation_text, #The Act of Creation, #Arthur Koestler, #Psychology
  the Industrial Revolution have been destroyed by some catastrophe
  like the burning down of the Library in Alexandria; and that know-
  ledge of the past could be obtained only by archaeological excavations.
  --
  factors in shaping an individual's appearance and character; yet a whole
  Library could be filled with the disputes between proponents of 'here-
  dity is all' and 'environment is all'. Quantitative measurements were
  --
  There may be thousands of relevant bits of information lying dormant in
  hundreds of technical journals on dusty Library shelves which, if remembered,
  would act as Open Sesames.
  --
  tricians are 'Sparks' and all carpenters 'Chippies'. Elderly ladies addic-
  ted to romantic novels from the lending Library feel that the names of
  authors are irrelevant; all that matters is that it should be a 'nice book'.
  --
  Breuer, J. and Freud, S., Studies in Hysteria, Hogarth InterntL Psycho-
  analytical Library No. 50, 162 ft, 163 fh. (Weeping and abreaction arrears.),
  1056.

The_Aleph, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Beatriz Viterbo died in 1929. From that time on, I never let a thirtieth of April go by without a visit to her house. I used to make my appearance at seven-fifteen sharp and stay on for some twenty-five minutes. Each year, I arrived a little later and stay a little longer. In 1933, a torrential downpour coming to my aid, they were obliged to ask me for dinner. Naturally, I took advantage of that lucky precedent. In 1934, I arrived, just after eight, with one of those large Santa Fe sugared cakes, and quite matter-of-factly I stayed to dinner. It was in this way, on these melancholy and vainly erotic anniversaries, that I came into the gradual confidences of Carlos Argentino Daneri.
  Beatriz had been tall, frail, slightly stooped; in her walk there was (if the oxymoron may be allowed) a kind of uncertain grace, a hint of expectancy. Carlos Argentino was pink-faced, overweight, gray-haired, fine-featured. He held a minor position in an unreadable Library out on the edge of the Southside of Buenos Aires. He was authoritarian but also unimpressive. Until only recently, he took advantage of his nights and holidays to stay at home. At a remove of two generations, the Italian "S" and demonstrative Italian gestures still survived in him. His mental activity was continuous, deeply felt, far-ranging, and -- all in all -- meaningless. He dealt in pointless analogies and in trivial scruples. He had (as did Beatriz) large, beautiful, finely shaped hands. For several months he seemed to be obsessed with Paul Fort -- less with his ballads than with the idea of a towering reputation. "He is the Prince of poets," Daneri would repeat fatuously. "You will belittle him in vain -- but no, not even the most venomous of your shafts will graze him."
  On the thirtieth of April, 1941, along with the sugared cake I allowed myself to add a bottle of Argentine cognac. Carlos Argentino tasted it, pronounced it "interesting," and, after a few drinks, launched into a glorification of modern man.
  --
  So foolish did his ideas seem to me, so pompous and so drawn out his exposition, that I linked them at once to literature and asked him why he didn't write them down. As might be foreseen, he answered that he had already done so -- that these ideas, and others no less striking, had found their place in the Proem, or Augural Canto, or, more simply, the Prologue Canto of the poem on which he hd been working for many years now, alone, without publicity, with fanfare, supported only by those twin staffs universally known as work and solitude. First, he said, he opened the floodgates of his fancy; then, taking up hand tools, he resorted to the file. The poem was entitled The Earth; it consisted of a description of the planet, and, of course, lacked no amount of picturesque digressions and bold apostrophes.
  I asked him to read me a passage, if only a short one. He opened a drawer of his writing table, drew out a thick stack of papers -- sheets of a large pad imprinted with the letterhead of the Juan Crisstomo Lafinur Library -- and, with ringing satisfaction, declaimed:
    Mine eyes, as did the Greek's, have known men's
  --
  I want to add two final observations: one, on the nature of the Aleph; the other, on its name. As is well known, the Aleph is the first letter of the Hebrew alphabet. Its use for the strange sphere in my story may not be accidental. For the Kabbala, the letter stands for the En Soph, the pure and boundless godhead; it is also said that it takes the shape of a man pointing to both heaven and earth, in order to show that the lower world is the map and mirror of the higher; for Cantor's Mengenlehre, it is the symbol of transfinite numbers, of which any part is as great as the whole. I would like to know whether Carlos Argentino chose that name or whether he read it -- applied to another point where all points converge - - in one of the numberless texts that the Aleph in his cellar revealed to him. Incredible as it may seem, I believe that the Aleph of Garay Street was a false Aleph.
  Here are my reasons. Around 1867, Captain Burton held the post of British Consul in Brazil. In July, 1942, Pedro Henrquez Urea came across a manuscript of Burton's, in a Library at Santos, dealing with the mirror which the Oriental world attributes to Iskander Zu al-Karnayn, or Alexander Bicornis of Macedonia. In its crystal the whole world was reflected. Burton mentions other similar devices -- the sevenfold cup of Kai Kosru; the mirror that Tariq ibn-Ziyad found in a tower (Thousand and One Nights, 272); the mirror that Lucian of Samosata examined on the moon (True History, I, 26); the mirrorlike spear that the first book of Capella's Satyricon attributes; Merlin's universal mirror, which was "round and hollow... and seem'd a world of glas" (The Faerie Queene, III, 2, 19) -- and adds this curious statement: "But the aforesaid objects (besides the disadvantage of not existing) are mere optical instruments. The Faithful who gather at the mosque of Amr, in Cairo, are acquainted with the fact that the entire universe lies inside one of the stone pillars that ring its central court... No one, of course, can actually see it, but those who lay an ear against the surface tell that after some short while they perceive its busy hum... The mosque dates from the seventh century; the pillars come from other temples of pre-Islamic religions, since, as ibn-Khaldun has written: 'In nations founded by nomads, the aid of foreigners is essential in all concerning masonry.'"
  Does this Aleph exist in the heart of a stone? Did I see it there in the cellar when I saw all things, and have I now forgotten it? Our minds are porous and forgetfulness seeps in; I myself am distorting and losing, under the wearing away of the years, the face of Beatriz.

The_Book_of_Sand, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  DESC
  An unnamed narrator is visited by a tall Scots Bible-seller, who presents him with a very old cloth-bound book that he bought in India from an Untouchable. The book is emblazoned with the title "Holy Writ," below which title is emblazoned "Bombay,"[1] but is said to be called "The Book of Sand"..."because neither the book nor the sand has any beginning or end." Upon opening it, he is startled to discover that the book, which is written in an unknown language and occasionally punctuated by illustrations, is, in fact, infinite: as one turns the pages, more pages seem to grow out of the front and back covers. He trades a month of his pension and a prized "Wiclif Bible"[1] for the book and hides it on a bookshelf behind his copy of One Thousand and One Nights. Over the summer, the narrator obsesses over the book, poring over it, cataloging its illustrations and refusing to go outside for fear of its theft. In the end, realizing that the book is monstrous, he briefly considers burning it before fearing the possibility of the endless supply of smoke suffocating the world. Instead, he goes to the National Library where he once worked (like Borges) to leave the book among the basement bookshelves, reasoning that "the best place to hide a leaf is in a forest."
  
  --
  who looked upon the volume with my eyes, who held it in my hands, was any less monstrous? I felt that the book was a nightmarish object, an obscene thing that affronted and tainted reality itself.
  I thought of fire, but I feared that the burning of an infinite book might likewise prove infinite and suffocate the planet with smoke. Somewhere I recalled reading that the best place to hide a leaf is in a forest. Before retirement, I worked on Mexico Street, at the Argentine National Library, which contains nine hundred thousand volumes. I knew that to the right of the entrance a curved staircase leads down into the basement, where books and maps and periodicals are kept. One day I went there and,
  slipping past a member of the staff and trying not to notice at what height or distance from the door, I lost the Book of Sand on one of the basement's musty shelves.

The_Book_(short_story), #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  
  The Lovecraft Library wishes to extend its gratitude to Patrick Swinkels for transcribing this text.
  This text has been converted into PDF by Agha Yasir www.ech-pi-el.com

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