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The Study of philosophy is not that we may know what men have thought, but what the truth of things is. - Saint Thomas Aquinas

All philosophy is concerned with the relations between two things, the fundamental truth of existence and the forms in which existence presents itself to our experience. ~ Sri Aurobindo

Philosophy is only a way of formulating to ourselves intellectually in their essential significance the psychological and physical facts of existence and their relation to any ultimate reality that may exist. ~ Sri Aurobindo

The most general science. Pythagoras is said to have called himself a lover of wisdom. But philosophy has been both the seeking of wisdom and the wisdom sought. Originally, the rational explanation of anything, the general principles under which all facts could be explained; in this sense, indistinguishable from science. Later, the science of the first principles of being; the presuppositions of ultimate reality. Now, popularly, private wisdom or consolation; technically, the science of sciences, the criticism and systematization or organization of all knowledge, drawn from empirical science, rational learning, common experience, or whatever. Philosophy includes metaphysics, or ontology and epistemology, logic, ethics, aesthetics, etc. (all of which see). ~ J.K.F.

Philosophy is to be studied, not for the sake of any definite answers to its questions since no definite answers can, as a rule, be known to be true, but rather for the sake of the questions themselves. ~ Bertrand Russell

My desire and wish is that the things I start with should be so obvious that you wonder why I spend my time stating them. This is what I aim at because the point of philosophy is to start with something so simple as not to seem worth stating, and to end with something so paradoxical that no one will believe it. ~ Bertrand Russell

Philosophy, like all other studies, aims primarily at knowledge. The knowledge it aims at is the kind of knowledge which gives unity and system to the body of the sciences, and the kind which results from a critical examination of the grounds of our convictions, prejudices, and beliefs. But it cannot be maintained that philosophy has had any very great measure of success in its attempts to provide definite answers to its questions. If you ask a mathematician, a mineralogist, a historian, or any other man of learning, what definite body of truths has been ascertained by his science, his answer will last as long as you are willing to listen. But if you put the same question to a philosopher, he will, if he is candid, have to confess that his study has not achieved positive results such as have been achieved by other sciences. It is true that this is partly accounted for by the fact that, as soon as definite knowledge concerning any subject becomes possible, this subject ceases to be called philosophy, and becomes a separate science. The whole study of the heavens, which now belongs to astronomy, was once included in philosophy; Newton's great work was called 'the mathematical principles of natural philosophy'. Similarly, the study of the human mind, which was a part of philosophy, has now been separated from philosophy and has become the science of psychology. Thus, to a great extent, the uncertainty of philosophy is more apparent than real: those questions which are already capable of definite answers are placed in the sciences, while those only to which, at present, no definite answer can be given, remain to form the residue which is called philosophy. - Bertrand Russell


Albert Camus
Aldous Huxley
Aleister Crowley
Alfred North Whitehead
Arthur Schopenhauer
Baruch Spinoza
Bertrand Russell
Blaise Pascal
David Hume
Franz Kafka
Friedrich Nietzsche
Fyodor Dostoevsky
Georg C Lichtenberg
George Bernard Shaw
G. W. F. Hegel
Henri Bergson
Henry David Thoreau
Immanuel Kant
Jean Baudrillard
Jean-Paul Sartre
Jiddu Krishnamurti
Jurgen Habermas
Ken Wilber
Lao Tzu
Ludwig Wittgenstein
Marcus Aurelius
Martin Heidegger
Ralph Waldo Emerson
Simone de Beauvoir
Soren Kierkegaard
Sri Aurobindo
Sri Ramakrishna
Thomas Carlyle
William James

Albert Camus, Aristotle, Arthur Schopenhauer, Baruch Spinoza, Bertrand Russell, Blaise Pascal, David Hume, Diogenes, Donald Davidson, Epictetus, Francis Bacon, Franz Kafka, Friedrich Nietzsche, Fyodor Dostoevsky, Fyodor Dostoyevsky, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, Gottfried Leibniz,Immanuel Kant, Jacques Derrida, Jean Baudrillard, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Jean-Paul Sartre, John Stuart Mill, Jurgen Habermas, Karl Popper, Lucius Annaeus Seneca, Marcus Aurelius, Martin Heidegger, Michel Foucault, Michel de Montaigne, Plato, Plotinus, Rene Descartes, Saul Kripke, Simone de Beauvoir, Slavoj Zizek, Socrates, Soren Kierkegaard, Walter Kaufmann, William James Sidis, Heraclitus, Soren Kierkegaard, Pythagoras, Jiddu Krishnamurti, Lao Tzu, George Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, Eugene Thacker, Sri Francis Bacon, Jeffrey J. Kripal, Jeff Kripal, Proclus, William Irwin Thompson, Gustav Fechner, Moses Maimonides, Maimonides, Rudolf Steiner, Thomas Carlyle, Ren Gunon, Epicurus, Ludwig Feuerbach, John Locke, Denis Diderot, Mikhail Bakhtin, Seneca the Younger, Thomas Hobbes, Lucretius, Michel de Montaigne, Henri Bergson, Eric Hoffer, Mahatma Gandhi, Niccolo Machiavelli, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Emberto Eco, Voltaire, Erich Fromm, Emanuel Swedenborg, Omar Khayyam, Baron de Montesquieu, Mortimer J. Adler, Mortimer Jerome Adler, Immanuel Kant, Giles Deleuze, Jacques Lacan, Edmund Husserl, Mikhail Bakunin, Mikhail Alexandrovich Bakunin, Friedrich Schiller, Helena Blavatsky<




  Philosophy, (from Greek, by way of Latin, philosophia, love of wisdom) the rational, abstract, and methodical consideration of reality as a whole or of fundamental dimensions of human existence and experience. Philosophical inquiry is a central element in the intellectual history of many civilizations.
  The subject of philosophy is treated in a number of articles. For discussion of major systems of Eastern philosophy, see Buddhism; Chinese philosophy; Confucianism; Daoism; Hinduism; Indian philosophy; Jainism; Japanese philosophy; Shint; Sikhism.
  For biographies of major Eastern philosophers, see Buddha; Confucius; Dai Zhen; Han Feizi; Laozi; Mencius; Mozi; Nichiren; Nishida Kitar; Wang Yangming; Xunzi; Zhu Xi.
  For historical coverage of Western philosophy, see Western philosophy. For discussion of philosophies associated with the major religious traditions of the West, see Christianity: Christian philosophy; Islam: Islamic philosophy; Judaism: Jewish philosophy.
  For discussion of major Western schools, movements, and systems, see atomism; analytic philosophy; Continental philosophy; deconstruction Eleaticism; empiricism; existentialism; idealism; materialism; phenomenology; positivism; postmodernism; pragmatism; rationalism; realism; Scholasticism; skepticism; Stoicism; utilitarianism.
  For biographies of major Western philosophers and treatment of their associated movements, see Aristotle and Aristotelianism; Ren Descartes and Cartesianism; Epicurus and Epicureanism; Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel and Hegelianism; Immanuel Kant and Kantianism; Karl Marx and Marxism; Plato and Platonism; Pythagoras and Pythagoreanism.
  For discussion of other major Western philosophers, see Peter Abelard; St. Anselm; St. Thomas Aquinas; St. Augustine; Noam Chomsky; Jacques Derrida; Duns Scotus; Michel Foucault; Jrgen Habermas; Martin Heidegger; David Hume; William James; Saul Kripke; Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz; John Locke; John Stuart Mill; Friedrich Nietzsche; Hilary Putnam; Jean-Jacques Rousseau; Bertrand Russell; Jean-Paul Sartre; Socrates; Benedict de Spinoza; Bernard Williams; Ludwig Wittgenstein.
  For coverage of the particular branches of Western philosophy, see aesthetics; epistemology; ethics; ideology; logic; metaphysics; philosophical anthropology; philosophy of biology; philosophy of education; philosophy of history; philosophy of language; philosophy of law; philosophy of logic; philosophy of mathematics; philosophy of mind ; philosophy of physics; philosophy of religion; philosophy of science.


  Philosophy (from Greek: , philosophia, 'love of wisdom') is the study of general and fundamental questions about existence, knowledge, values, reason, mind, and language. Such questions are often posed as problems to be studied or resolved. The term was probably coined by Pythagoras (c. 570 495 BCE). Philosophical methods include questioning, critical discussion, rational argument, and systematic presentation.

  Classic philosophical questions include: 'is it possible to know anything and to prove it?'[10][11][12] and 'what is most real?' Philosophers also pose more practical and concrete questions such as: 'is there a best way to live?', 'is it better to be just or unjust (if one can get away with it)?', 'do humans have free will?'

  Historically, philosophy encompassed all bodies of knowledge. From the time of Ancient Greek philosopher Aristotle to the 19th century, "natural philosophy" encompassed astronomy, medicine, and physics. For example, Newton's 1687 Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy later became classified as a book of physics.

  In the 19th century, the growth of modern research universities led academic philosophy and other disciplines to professionalize and specialize. In the modern era, some investigations that were traditionally part of philosophy became separate academic disciplines, including psychology, sociology, linguistics, and economics. Other investigations closely related to art, science, politics, or other pursuits remained part of philosophy. For example, is beauty objective or subjective? Are there many scientific methods or just one? Is political utopia a hopeful dream or hopeless fantasy?

  Major sub-fields of academic philosophy include: metaphysics, which is "concerned with the fundamental nature of reality and being;" and epistemology, which is about "nature and grounds of knowledge [and]its limits and validity;" as well as ethics, aesthetics, political philosophy, logic, and philosophy of science.

Syntheses of Eastern and Western philosophy

  In antiquity elements of Eastern philosophy appear to have directly influenced Western philosophy.
  The Ancient Greek philosopher Pyrrho accompanied Alexander the Great in his eastern campaigns, spending about 18 months in India. Pyrrho subsequently returned to Greece and founded Pyrrhonism. The Greek biographer Diogenes Lartius explained that Pyrrho's equanimity and detachment from the world were acquired in India.[134] Pyrrho was directly influenced by Buddhism in developing his philosophy, which is based on Pyrrho's interpretation of the Buddhist three marks of existence.[135] According to Edward Conze, Pyrrhonism can be compared to Buddhist philosophy, especially the Indian Madhyamika school.[136] The Pyrrhonists' goal of ataraxia (the state of being untroubled) is a soteriological goal similar to nirvana. The Pyrrhonists promoted suspending judgment (epoch) about dogma (beliefs about non-evident matters) as the way to reach ataraxia. This is similar to the Buddha's refusal to answer certain metaphysical questions which he saw as non-conductive to the path of Buddhist practice and Nagarjuna's "relinquishing of all views (drsti)". Adrian Kuzminski argues for direct influence between these two systems of thought. In Pyrrhonism: How the Ancient Greeks Reinvented Buddhism[137] According to Kuzminski, both philosophies argue against assenting to any dogmatic assertions about an ultimate metaphysical reality behind our sense impressions as a tactic to reach tranquility and both also make use of logical arguments against other philosophies in order to expose their contradictions.[137]
  The philosopher Hegesias of Cyrene is thought by some to have been influenced by the teachings of Ashoka's Buddhist missionaries.[138]
  In the modern era there have been many attempts to integrate Western and Eastern philosophical traditions.
  Arthur Schopenhauer developed a philosophy that was essentially a synthesis of Hinduism with Western thought. He anticipated that the Upanishads (primary Hindu scriptures) would have a much greater influence in the West than they have had. However, Schopenhauer was working with heavily flawed early translations (and sometimes second-degree translations), and many feel that he may not necessarily have accurately grasped the Eastern philosophies which interested him.[139]
  Recent attempts to incorporate Western philosophy into Eastern thought include the Kyoto School of philosophers, who combined the phenomenology of Husserl with the insights of Zen Buddhism. Watsuji Tetsur, a 20th-century Japanese philosopher attempted to combine the works of Soren Kierkegaard, Nietzsche, and Heidegger with Eastern philosophies. Some have claimed that there is also a definite eastern element within Heidegger's philosophy.[140] For the most part this is not made explicit within Heidegger's philosophy, apart from in the dialogue between a Japanese and inquirer. Heidegger did spend time attempting to translate the Tao Te Ching into German, working with his Chinese student Paul Hsaio. It has also been claimed that much of Heidegger's later philosophy, particularly the sacredness of Being, bears a distinct similarity to Taoist ideas. There are clear parallels between Heidegger and the work of Kyoto School, and ultimately, it may be read that Heidegger's philosophy is an attempt to 'turn eastwards' in response to the crisis in Western civilization. However, this is only an interpretation.
  The 20th century Hindu guru Sri Aurobindo was influenced by German Idealism and his integral yoga is regarded as a synthesis of Eastern and Western thought. The German phenomenologist Jean Gebser's writings on the history of consciousness referred to a new planetary consciousness that would bridge this gap. Followers of these two authors are often grouped together under the term Integral thought.
  Swiss psychologist Carl Jung was deeply influenced by the I Ching (Book of Changes), an ancient Chinese text that dates back to the Bronze Age Shang Dynasty (. 1,700-1,050 BCE). It uses a system of Yin and Yang, which it places into hexagrams for the purposes of divination. Carl Jung's idea of synchronicity moves towards an Oriental view of causality, as he states in the foreword to Richard Wilhelm's translation of the I Ching.[141] He explains that this Chinese view of the world is based not on science as the West knows it, but on chance.

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01.11 - Aldous Huxley: The Perennial Philosophy
03.02 - The Philosopher as an Artist and Philosophy as an Art
05.06 - Physics or philosophy
05.13 - Darshana and Philosophy
1.02 - The Philosophy of Ishvara
1.04 - The First Circle, Limbo Virtuous Pagans and the Unbaptized. The Four Poets, Homer, Horace, Ovid, and Lucan. The Noble Castle of Philosophy.
1.06 - Psycho therapy and a Philosophy of Life
1.1.04 - Philosophy
1.15 - The Value of Philosophy
1958-06-18 - Philosophy, religion, occultism, spirituality
1.pbs - Loves Philosophy
2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth
50 Philosophy Reading List
A History of Western Philosophy
A Study Of Dogen His Philosophy and Religion
Best Philosophy Books
BOOK VIII. - Some account of the Socratic and Platonic philosophy, and a refutation of the doctrine of Apuleius that the demons should be worshipped as mediators between gods and men
Essays In Philosophy And Yoga
Ontology (philosophy)
Philosophy of
Philosophy of Dreams
Philosophy of Education
Philosophy of Mind
Philosophy of Right
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - links-list
The Beyond Mind Papers Vol 2 Steps to a Metatranspersonal Philosophy and Psychology
The Beyond Mind Papers Vol 3 Further Steps to a Metatranspersonal Philosophy and Psychology
The Beyond Mind Papers Vol 4 Further Steps to a Metatranspersonal Philosophy and Psychology
The Consolation of Philosophy
The Perennial Philosophy
The Philosophy of History
The Principia Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy
The Problems of Philosophy
The World of Tibetan Buddhism An Overview of Its Philosophy and Practice
Three Books on Occult Philosophy
wordlist (philosophy)
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)

philosophy :::

philosophy ::: n. --> Literally, the love of, including the search after, wisdom; in actual usage, the knowledge of phenomena as explained by, and resolved into, causes and reasons, powers and laws.
A particular philosophical system or theory; the hypothesis by which particular phenomena are explained.
Practical wisdom; calmness of temper and judgment; equanimity; fortitude; stoicism; as, to meet misfortune with philosophy.

PHILOSOPHY. ::: Intellectual expression of the Truth ; a means of expressing this greater discovery and as much of its contents as can at all be expressed in mentality to those who still live in the mental intelligence.

Philosophy::: All philosophy is concerned with the relations between two things, the fundamental truth of existence and the forms in which existence presents itself to our experience.
   Ref: CWSA Vol. 13, Page: 106

Philosophy is only a way of formulating to ourselves intellectually in their essential significance the psychological and physical facts of existence and their relation to any ultimate reality that may exist.
   Ref: CWSA Vol. 19, Page: 253

Philosophy: (Gr. philein, to love -- sophia, wisdom) The most general science. Pythagoras is said to have called himself a lover of wisdom. But philosophy has been both the seeking of wisdom and the wisdom sought. Originally, the rational explanation of anything, the general principles under which all facts could be explained; in this sense, indistinguishable from science. Later, the science of the first principles of being; the presuppositions of ultimate reality. Now, popularly, private wisdom or consolation; technically, the science of sciences, the criticism and systematization or organization of all knowledge, drawn from empirical science, rational learning, common experience, or whatever. Philosophy includes metaphysics, or ontology and epistemology, logic, ethics, aesthetics, etc. (all of which see). -- J.K.F.

Philosophy of Change: The theory that change itself is the only enduring pnnciple and therefore the fundamental reality. Applied to the views of Heraclitus, and in modern times to those of Henri Bergson. -- R.T.F.

Philosophy of Discontinuity: The theory that the principle of change is the fundamental basis of reality; that natural law is but the outward aspect of what is internally habit Being as an irreducible synthesis of possibility and action. God the Creator and Essence of things. Applied to the thought of Renouvier, Boutroux, and Lachelier. -- R.T.F.

Philosophy of Effort: The theory that in the self-consciousness of effort the person becomes one with reality. Consciousness of effort is self-consciousness. Used by Maine de Biran. -- R.T.F.

Philosophy of Mind: Philosophical theory of the nature of mind and its place in the world. See Philosophical Psychology. -- L.W.

Philosophy of Religion: An inquiry into the general subject of religion from the philosophical point of view, i.e., an inquiry employing the accepted tools of critical analysis and evaluation without a predisposition to defend or reject the claims of any particular religion. Among the specific questions considered are the nature, function and value of religion; the validity of the claims of religious knowledge; the relation of religion and ethics; the character of ideal religion; the nature of evil; the problem of theodicy; revealed versus natural religion; the problem of the human spirit (soul) and its destiny; the relation of the human to the divine as to the freedom and responsibility of the individual and the character (if any) of a divine purpose; evaluation of the claims of prophecy, mystic intuitions, special revelations, inspired utterances; the value of prayers of petition; the human hope of immortality; evaluation of institutional forms of expressions, rituals, creeds, ceremonies, rites, missionary propaganda; the meaning of human existence, the character of value, its status in the world of reality, the existence and character of deity; the nature of belief and faith, etc.

See {computer ethics}, {liar paradox}, {netiquette}, {proof}.

philosophy ::: n. --> Literally, the love of, including the search after, wisdom; in actual usage, the knowledge of phenomena as explained by, and resolved into, causes and reasons, powers and laws.
A particular philosophical system or theory; the hypothesis by which particular phenomena are explained.
Practical wisdom; calmness of temper and judgment; equanimity; fortitude; stoicism; as, to meet misfortune with philosophy.

Philosophy: Literally, the love for and the pursuit of knowledge, and its application to daily affairs; in actual usage the knowledge of phenomena as explained by and resolved into reasons and causes, sources and forces and the laws applicable thereto.

Philosophy ::: An operation of the human spirit-mind in its endeavor to understand not merely the how of things, but thewhy of things -- why and how things are as they are. Philosophy is one phase of a triform method ofunderstanding the nature of nature, of universal nature, and of its multiform and multifold workings, andphilosophy cannot be separated from the other two phases (science and religion), if we wish to gain atrue and complete picture of things as they are in themselves. It is a capital mistake of Western thought tosuppose that science, religion, and philosophy are three separate and unrelated operations of thought. Theidea when pondered upon is immediately seen to be ludicrously false, because all these three are butphases of operations of human consciousness. Not one of these three -- philosophy, religion, or science -can be divorced from the other two, and if the attempt be made so to divorce them, the result is spiritualand intellectual dissatisfaction, and the mind senses an incompleteness. Consequently any philosophywhich is unscientific and irreligious, or any religion which is unscientific and unphilosophical, and anyscience which is unphilosophical and unreligious, is de facto erroneous because incomplete. These threeare simply three aspects or phases of a fundamental reality which is consciousness.Philosophy is that aspect of the human consciousness which is correlative, and which seeks the bonds ofunion among things and exposes them, when found, as existing in the manifold and diverse forms ofnatural processes and the so-called laws which demonstrate their existence. (See also Religion, Science)

Philosophy The Greek philosophia meant love of wisdom, but with equal power of significance, although perhaps not etymologically as correct, the meaning was wisdom of love; also, the systematic investigation and instruction of facts and theories regarded as important in the study of truth. In common usage it denotes the mental and moral sciences, in some respects being nearly equivalent to metaphysics, and including a number of divisions. Theosophists speak of a triad of philosophy, religion, and science as being merged by theosophy into a unity; but science was itself at one time called natural philosophy, so that the chief distinction is that between faith and reason.

Philosophy III.]

Philosophy III; de Abano, Elementia Magica.]

Philosophy, III.]

Philosophy III.]

Philosophy III.]

Philosophy III.]

Philosophy III, Semeliel (Semeshiah) is the spirit

Philosophy III.]

Philosophy III; The Sixth and Seventh Books of

PHILOSOPHY—Knowledge, in a scientific system, of the ultimate principles, elements, cause and laws that underlie and explain all knowledge and existence, and their application in the explanation of these.

philosophy ::: See computer ethics, liar paradox, netiquette, proof.

philosophy: is the study of general and fundamental problems concerning matters such as existence, knowledge, truth, justice, beauty, validity, mind, and language.

philosophy of mind: is the branch of philosophy that studies the nature of themind, mental events, mental functions, mental properties, consciousness and their relationship to the physical body, particularly the brain.

philosophy of perception: concerns how mental processes and symbols depend on the world internal and external to the perceiver.

philosophy of science: is the study of assumptions, foundations, and implications of science.

PHILOSOPHY Philosophy is limited to physical reality and therefore, physically, all philosophy remains physicalism and, superphysically, subjectivism: speculations without reality content. In order to speak about the superphysical one must have factual knowledge of the superphysical worlds. K 5.38.2

The philosophers have not yet managed to solve the basic problem of existence: trinity; the three equal, inseparable aspects of existence. Ever since the Greek sophists, the whole history of philosophy has been dominated by the subjectivist way of looking at things. K 5.43.21

philosophy ::: Philosophy The word philosophy derives from a combination of the Greek words 'philos' meaning love and 'sophia' meaning wisdom. It is the use of reason and argument in seeking truth and knowledge of reality, especially of the causes and nature of things and of the principles governing existence, the material universe, perception of physical phenomena, and human behaviour. It can also be defined as the love of wisdom or knowledge; a study of the processes governing thought, conduct and ultimate reality.

PHILOSOPHY. ::: Intellectual expression of the Truth ; a means of expressing this greater discovery and as much of its contents as can at all be expressed in mentality to those who still live in the mental intelligence.

philosophy :::

philosophy ::: A broad field of inquiry concerning knowledge, in which the definition of knowledge itself is one of the subjects investigated. Philosophy is the pursuit of wisdom, spanning the nature of the Universe and human nature (of the mind and the body) as well as the relationships between these and between people. It explores what and how people come to know, including existence itself, and how that knowledge is reliably and usefully represented and communicated between and among humans, whether in thought, by language, or with mathematics. Philosophy is the predecessor and complement of science. It develops notions about the issues that underlie science and ponders the nature of thought itself. The scientific method, which involves repeated observations of the results of controlled experiments, is an available and highly successful philosophical methodology. Within fields of study that are concerned directly with humans (economics, psychology, sociology, and so forth), in which experimental methodologies are generally not available, sub-disciplines of philosophy have been developed to provide a rational basis for study in the respective fields.

--- QUOTES [995 / 995 - 500 / 7235] (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)

KEYS (10k)

  126 Sri Aurobindo
   82 Epictetus
   75 Heraclitus
   71 Friedrich Nietzsche
   52 Georg C Lichtenberg
   37 Bertrand Russell
   34 Plato
   32 Voltaire
   32 Ralph Waldo Emerson
   27 Aristotle
   26 Soren Kierkegaard
   25 Arthur Schopenhauer
   22 Franz Kafka
   19 Socrates
   17 Marcus Aurelius
   17 Blaise Pascal
   15 Michel de Montaigne
   14 Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
   14 Albert Camus
   12 Maimonides
   10 Plotinus
   10 Baruch Spinoza
   9 Rudolf Steiner
   9 Lao Tzu
   9 Confucius
   8 Fyodor Dostoevsky
   7 Seneca
   7 Mortimer J Adler
   7 Mahatma Gandhi
   7 Jiddu Krishnamurti
   7 Jean-Paul Sartre
   7 Henri Bergson
   6 Proclus
   6 Diogenes
   5 Wu Hsin
   4 Thomas Carlyle
   4 Simone de Beauvoir
   4 René Guénon
   4 Pythagoras
   4 Omar Khayyam
   4 Lucius Annaeus Seneca
   4 Immanuel Kant
   4 Francis Bacon
   4 Emanuel Swedenborg
   3 Saint Thomas Aquinas
   3 Rene Descartes
   3 Niccolo Machiavelli
   3 Martin Heidegger
   3 Lao-tse
   3 Karl Popper
   3 Jean Baudrillard
   3 Alfred Korzybski
   2 Zhuangzi
   2 Tom Butler-Bowdon
   2 Ludwig Wittgenstein
   2 Ken Wilber
   2 Jeffrey J Kripal
   2 Jean-Jacques Rousseau
   2 H P Blavatsky
   2 Fyodor Dostoyevsky
   2 Friedrich Schiller
   2 Eric Hoffer
   2 Epicurus
   2 Eliphas Levi
   2 Baron de Montesquieu
   1 Xunzi
   1 William Irwin Thompson
   1 The Mother
   1 Swami Sivananda
   1 Sri Ramana Maharshi
   1 Sir D'Arcy Wentworth Thompson
   1 Robert Anton Wilson
   1 Pierre Teilhard de Chardin
   1 Noam Chomsky
   1 Moses Maimonides
   1 Mortimer Jerome Adler
   1 Mikhail Bakhtin
   1 Mencius
   1 Manly P Hall
   1 M Alan Kazlev
   1 Ludwig Feuerbach
   1 Linus Torvalds
   1 Leonard Susskind
   1 Leonardo da Vinci
   1 King Solomon
   1 Jurgen Habermas
   1 Joseph Campbell
   1 Jonathan Swift
   1 John Stuart Mill
   1 John Locke
   1 J.K.F.
   1 Israel Regardie
   1 Harold Abelson
   1 Gustav Fechner
   1 G Santayana
   1 Gottfried Leibniz
   1 Giordano Bruno
   1 Eugene Thacker
   1 Editors of Discovery Magazine
   1 Denis Diderot
   1 David Hume
   1 Daily Evolver
   1 Chuang Tzu
   1 Arthur Koestler
   1 Alfred North Whitehead
   1 Aleister Crowley
   1 Agrippa


   10 Plato

   10 Ludwig Wittgenstein

   8 J K Rowling

   7 Jim Rohn

   7 Blaise Pascal

   7 Bertrand Russell

   6 Novalis

   6 Marcus Tullius Cicero

   6 David Hume

   6 Aristotle

   5 Will Durant

   5 Victor Hugo

   5 Seneca

   5 George Santayana

   5 Friedrich Nietzsche

   5 Epictetus

   5 Albert Camus

   4 Peter Kreeft

   4 Oscar Wilde

   4 Mason Cooley

   4 Henry David Thoreau

   4 Denis Diderot

   3 William James

   3 Thomas Hobbes

   3 Maurice Merleau Ponty

   3 Karl Marx

   3 John Keats

   3 Ibrahim Ibrahim

   3 Gilles Deleuze

   3 Charles M Schulz

   3 Ayn Rand

   3 Ambrose Bierce

   3 Alfred North Whitehead

   3 Alexandre Dumas

   2 Xenocrates

   2 Voltaire

   2 Victor Cousin

   2 Thomas Carlyle

   2 Sri Chinmoy

   2 Santosh Kalwar

   2 Ralph Waldo Emerson

   2 Plutarch

   2 N D Wilson

   2 Mehmet Murat ildan

   2 Ludwig van Beethoven

   2 Liu Cixin

   2 K b Abe

   2 Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel

   2 Karl Jaspers

   2 John Milton

   2 Isaac Newton

   2 Iris Murdoch

   2 Henri Frederic Amiel

   2 Henri Bergson

   2 F Scott Fitzgerald

   2 Epicurus

   2 Epictetus
   2 Daniel Dennett

   2 C S Lewis

   2 Carol Leifer

1:God ever geometrizes. ~ Plato,
2:Be as you wish to seem. ~ Socrates,
3:Hope is a waking dream. ~ Aristotle,
4:Well begun is half done. ~ Aristotle,
5:Love truth but pardon error. ~ Voltaire,
6:Only the educated are free. ~ Epictetus,
7:Paths are made by walking ~ Franz Kafka,
8:He was a wise man who invented God. ~ Plato,
9:Only the doer learns. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
10:To hold a pen is to be at war. ~ Voltaire,
11:Wander where there is no path. ~ Chuang Tzu,
12:We are, because God is. ~ Emanuel Swedenborg,
13:An honest man is always a child. ~ Socrates,
14:Wisdom is knowing you know nothing ~ Socrates,
15:Everything is overflowing with Gods. ~ Proclus,
16:The prisoner grows to love his chains. ~ Plato,
17:I am a cage, in search of a bird. ~ Franz Kafka,
18:To lead the people, walk behind them. ~ Lao Tzu,
19:Wisdom is Crystallized Pain. ~ Rudolf Steiner,
20:A friend to all is a friend to none. ~ Aristotle,
21:Do not try to seem wise to others. ~ Epictetus,
22:He buries gold who hides the truth. ~ Pythagoras,
23:The unexamined life is not worth living ~ Socrates,
24:Chess is the gymnasium of the mind. ~ Blaise Pascal,
25:Ignorance, the root and stem of every evil. ~ Plato,
26:Poverty is the mother of crime. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
27:Awake, my Little ones, and fill the Cup ~ Omar Khayyam,
28:At the touch of love everyone becomes a poet. ~ Plato,
29:Don't explain your philosophy. Embody it. ~ Epictetus,
30:Ideas too are a life and a world. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
31:It takes a wise man to discover a wise man. ~ Diogenes,
32:Life is the flight of the alone to the alone. ~ Plotinus,
33:The first and best victory is to conquer self. ~ Plato,
34:There is no suitable name for the eternal Tao. ~ Lao-tse,
35:The whole is more than the sum of its parts. ~ Aristotle,
36:Eloquence is a painting of the thoughts. ~ Blaise Pascal,
37:I am myself the matter of my book. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
38:If you wished to be loved, love. ~ Lucius Annaeus Seneca,
39:Intuition is the whisper of the soul. ~ Jiddu Krishnamurti,
40:A prudent question is one-half of wisdom. ~ Francis Bacon,
41:If the truth shall kill them, let them die. ~ Immanuel Kant,
42:I know nothing except the fact of my ignorance. ~ Socrates,
43:No one is more hated than he who speaks the truth. ~ Plato,
44:One great use of words is to hide our thoughts. ~ Voltaire,
45:To enjoy life we must touch much of it lightly. ~ Voltaire,
46:Love is not consolation. It is light. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
47:Death may be the greatest of all human blessings. ~ Socrates,
48:Knowing yourself is the beginning of all wisdom. ~ Aristotle,
49:One never really knows who one's enemy is. ~ Jurgen Habermas,
50:Pleasure in the job puts perfection in the work. ~ Aristotle,
51:The beginning of wisdom is the definition of terms. ~ Socrates,
52:Should I kill myself, or have a cup of coffee? ~ Albert Camus,
53:The beginning is the most important part of the work. ~ Plato,
54:You are but an appearance, and not absolutely the thing you appear to be. ~ Epictetus,
55:You're not yet Socrates, but you can still live as if you want to be him. ~ Epictetus,
56:Proper preparation for the future consists of forming good personal habits. ~ Epictetus,
57:I will define him simply as someone set on becoming a god rather than a man. ~ Epictetus,
58:First say to yourself what you would be;and then do what you have to do. ~ Epictetus,
59:The only evil is inattention. It is the father of stupidity and the grandfather of the twins, suffering and sorrow. ~ Wu Hsin,
60:It is often safer to be in chains than to be free. ~ Franz Kafka,
61:No man is free who is not master of himself. ~ Epictetus,
62:Once made equal to man, woman becomes his superior. ~ Socrates,
63:They do not think, therefore they are not. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
64:A man's worth is no greater than his ambitions. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
65:He who understands the wise is wise already. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
66:Let him that would move the world first move himself. ~ Socrates,
67:Loneliness is one thing, solitude another. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
68:Love has reasons which reason cannot understand. ~ Blaise Pascal,
69:Self-suffering is the truest test of sincerity. ~ Mahatma Gandhi,
70:Self-trust is the first secret of success. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
71:The more you know, the more you know you don't know. ~ Aristotle,
72:The need to be right - the sign of a vulgar mind. ~ Albert Camus,
73:A man's worth is no greater than his ambitions. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
74:Everything that is possible demands to exist. ~ Gottfried Leibniz,
75:Every word has consequences. Every silence, too. ~ Jean-Paul Sartre,
76:Nothing in the affairs of men is worthy of great anxiety. ~ Plato,
77:Sometimes even to live is an act of courage ~ Lucius Annaeus Seneca,
78:The heart has its reasons which reason knows not. ~ Blaise Pascal,
79:The master is himself an animal and needs a master. ~ Immanuel Kant,
80:The time you enjoy wasting is not wasted time. ~ Bertrand Russell,
81:The universe is a machine for the making of Gods. ~ Henri Bergson,
82:Throw away thy books. No longer distract thyself. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
83:Why are there beings at all, instead of Nothing? ~ Martin Heidegger,
84:A joke is an epigram on the death of a feeling. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
85:It is said that the present is pregnant with the future. ~ Voltaire,
86:The man who knows how will always have a job. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
87:There is no great genius without some touch of madness. ~ Aristotle,
88:You must accept the truth from whatever source it comes. ~ Maimonides,
89:Call me whatever you like; I am who I must be. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
90:Mankind is poised midway between the gods and the beasts. ~ Plotinus,
91:It is difficult to free fools from the chains they revere. ~ Voltaire,
92:All loves should be simply stepping stones to the love of God. ~ Plato,
93:Live with your century; but do not be its creature. ~ Friedrich Schiller,
94:No problem can withstand the assault of sustained thinking. ~ Voltaire,
95:The most certain sign of wisdom is cheerfulness. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
96:There is only one good, knowledge, and one evil, ignorance. ~ Socrates,
97:The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet. ~ Aristotle,
98:What we have to learn to do we learn by doing. . . ~ Aristotle, Ethics ,
99:Not being able to govern events, I govern myself. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
100:Sometimes it is a good choice not to choose at all. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
101:All truly great thoughts are conceived by walking. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
102:Every man is born as many men and dies as a single one. ~ Martin Heidegger,
103:History of the world is but the biography of great men. ~ Thomas Carlyle,
104:In a rich man's house there is no place to spit but his face. ~ Diogenes,
105:My fear is my substance, and probably the best part of me. ~ Franz Kafka,
106:One should use common words to say uncommon things ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
107:I am not an Athenian, nor a Greek, but a citizen of the world. ~ Socrates,
108:I love those who do not know how to live for today. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
109:No one is free that has not obtained the empire of their self. ~ Pythagoras,
110:Science is organized knowledge. Wisdom is organized life. ~ Immanuel Kant,
111:The person attempting to travel two roads at once will get nowhere. ~ Xunzi,
112:There are truths which are not for all men, nor for all times. ~ Voltaire,
113:He who laughs at himself never runs out of things to laugh at. ~ Epictetus,
114:If God did not exist, it would be necessary for us to invent Him. ~ Voltaire,
115:In skating over thin ice our safety is in our speed. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
116:Man is condemned to be free. ~ Jean-Paul Sartre, Existentialism and Humanism ,
117:A good traveler has no fixed plans and is not intent on arriving. ~ Lao Tzu,
118:Chance is a word void of sense; nothing can exist without a cause. ~ Voltaire,
119:He who does not enjoy solitude will not love freedom. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
120:He who has a why to live for can bear almost any how. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
121:The right question is usually more important than the right answer. ~ Plato,
122:To believe in God is impossible not to believe in Him is absurd. ~ Voltaire,
123:Cherish those who seek the truth but beware of those who find it. ~ Voltaire,
124:Everything that deceives may be said to enchant. ~ Plato, Republic The Healthy Mind Interviews VOL III,
125:And if you are not a bird, then beware of coming to rest above an abyss. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
126:The true creator is necessity, which is the mother of our invention. ~ Plato,
127:Think as the wise men think, but talk like the simple people do. ~ Aristotle,
128:What it lies in our power to do, it lies in our power not to do. ~ Aristotle,
129:All wisdom is one: to understand the spirit that rules all by all. ~ Heraclitus,
130:A man can do what he wants, but not want what he wants. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
131:Amor Fati - "Love your Fate", which is in fact your life. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
132:And once you are awake, you shall remain awake eternally. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
133:Charm is getting the answer yes without asking a clear question. ~ Albert Camus,
134:Education is the kindling of a flame, not the filling of a vessel. ~ Socrates,
135:It does not matter how slowly you go, so long as you do not stop. ~ Confucius,
136:Once we know our weaknesses they cease to do us any harm. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
137:Some people read only because they are too lazy to think. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
138:The best is the enemy of the good. (Le mieux est lennemi du bien.) ~ Voltaire,
139:The man was such an intellectual he was of almost no use. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
140:The most common form of despair is not being who you are. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
141:There are three sources of belief: reason, custom, inspiration. ~ Blaise Pascal,
142:Those who the greatest awareness have the greatest nightmares. ~ Mahatma Gandhi,
143:Whoever does not have a good father should procure one. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
144:Whoever is delighted in solitude is either a wild beast or a god. ~ Aristotle,
145:An empire founded by war has to maintain itself by war. ~ Baron de Montesquieu,
146:He who loves the world as his body may be entrusted with the empire. ~ Lao Tzu,
147:If you are lonely when you are alone, you are in bad company. ~ Jean-Paul Sartre,
148:I quote others only in order the better to express myself. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
149:Never did eye see the sun unless it had first become sunlike ~ Plotinus, Enneads ,
150:One has to do something new in order to see something new. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
151:We have all the answers. It is the questions we do not know. ~ Fyodor Dostoevsky,
152:Who are the true philosophers? Those whose passion is to love the truth. ~ Plato,
153:A true friend is somebody who can make us do what we can. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
154:Give up your thirst for books, so that you do not die a grouch. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
155:Happiness is the settling of the soul into its most appropriate spot. ~ Aristotle,
156:It's not what happens to you, but how you react to it that matters. ~ Epictetus,
157:Smooth and smiling faces everywhere, but ruin in their eyes. ~ Jean-Paul Sartre,
158:The complete woman tears you to pieces when she loves you. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
159:To the living we owe respect, but to the dead we owe only the truth. ~ Voltaire,
160:A First Sign of the Beginning of Understanding is the Wish to Die. ~ Franz Kafka,
161:A ship should not ride on a single anchor, nor life on a single hope ~ Epictetus,
162:Educating the mind without educating the heart is no education at all. ~ Aristotle,
163:Every man is a divinity in disguise, a god playing the fool. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
164:God is a circle whose center is everywhere and circumference nowhere. ~ Voltaire,
165:He who fears he shall suffer, already suffers what he fears. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
166:If you want to improve, be content to be thought foolish and stupid. ~ Epictetus,
167:Poets utter great and wise things which they do not themselves understand. ~ Plato,
168:A sense of duty is useful in work, but offensive in relations. ~ Bertrand Russell,
169:Beauty is the bait which with delight allures man to enlarge his kind. ~ Socrates,
170:Before we blame we should first see whether we cannot excuse. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
171:Don't go on discussing what a good person should be. Just be one. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
172:Education breeds confidence. Confidence breeds hope. Hope breeds peace. ~ Confucius,
173:Guard your own spare moments. They are like uncut diamonds. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
174:It is so hard to believe because it is so hard to obey. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
175:'Life is a sum of all your choices'. So, what are you doing today? ~ Albert Camus,
176:Men despise religion. They hate it and are afraid it may be true. ~ Blaise Pascal,
177:No matter how thin you slice it, there will always be two sides. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
178:The superior man is distressed by his want of ability. ~ Confucius, Analects 15:18,
179:To forget one's purpose is the commonest form of stupidity. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
180:to have faith is precisely to lose one's mind so as to win God. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
181:What is evil? Whatever springs from weakness. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Antichrist ,
182:But in the end one needs more courage to live than to kill himself. ~ Albert Camus,
183:Come, sleep and death; you promise nothing, you hold everything. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
184:Do whatever you will, but first be such as are able to will. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
185:If one does not know to which port one is sailing, no wind is favourable. ~ Seneca,
186:I have the true feeling of myself only when I am unbearably unhappy. ~ Franz Kafka,
187:The one exclusive sign of thorough knowledge is the power of teaching. ~ Aristotle,
188:Where your talents and the needs of the world cross lies your calling. ~ Aristotle,
189:Friends and acquaintances are the surest passport to fortune. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
190:If it is not right do not do it; if it is not true do not say it. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
191:Music finds its way where the rays of the sun cannot penetrate. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
192:Too little liberty brings stagnation, and too much brings chaos. ~ Bertrand Russell,
193:It is man's natural sickness to believe that he possesses the truth. ~ Blaise Pascal,
194:The only serious question in life is whether to kill yourself or not. ~ Albert Camus,
195:To be free is nothing, to become free is everything. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
196:Uncertainty is an uncomfortable position. But certainty is an absurd one. ~ Voltaire,
197:Without music, life would be a mistake. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Twilight of the Idols ,
198:Writing is utter solitude, the descent into the cold abyss of oneself. ~ Franz Kafka,
199:All books will become light in proportion as you find light in them. ~ Mortimer J Adler,
200:Begin at once to live, and count each separate day as a separate life. ~ Seneca,
201:Do not say hypothesis, and even less theory: say way of thinking. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
202:First say to yourself what you would be; and then do what you have to do. ~ Epictetus,
203:I can love only what I can place so high above me that I cannot reach it. ~ Franz Kafka,
204:Insist on yourself; never imitate... Every great man is unique. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
205:The eternal Tao has no name; when the Tao divided Itself, then It had a name. ~ Lao-tse,
206:Wealth consists not in having great possessions, but in having few wants. ~ Epictetus,
207:We do not learn; and what we call learning is only a process of recollection. ~ Plato,
208:Choose a job you love, and you will never have to work a day in your life. ~ Confucius,
209:If you would take, you must first give, this is the beginning of intelligence. ~ Lao Tzu,
210:No man is crushed by misfortune unless he has first been deceived by prosperity ~ Seneca,
211:One can live in this world on soothsaying but not on truth saying. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
212:Rejoice in the things that are present; all else is beyond thee. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
213:God is our name for the last generalization to which we can arrive. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
214:Ignorance is the softest pillow on which a man can rest his head. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
215:Optimism is the madness of insisting that all is well when we are miserable. ~ Voltaire,
216:The best author will be the one who is ashamed to become a writer ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
217:The formula 'Two and two make five' is not without its attractions. ~ Fyodor Dostoevsky,
218:The higher we soar the smaller we appear to those who cannot fly. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
219:We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence, then, is not an act, but a habit. ~ Aristotle,
220:As it is, the lover of inquiry must follow his beloved wherever it may lead him. ~ Plato,
221:Blessed is he who has found his work; let him ask no other blessedness. ~ Thomas Carlyle,
222:For every man there exists a bait which he cannot resist swallowing. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
223:Genius lives only one story above madness, ~ Arthur Schopenhauer, Parerga and Paralipomena ,
224:I know well what I am fleeing from but not what I am in search of. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
225:I threw my cup away when I saw a child drinking from his hands at the trough. ~ Diogenes,
226:The aim of argument, or of discussion, should not be victory but progress. ~ Karl Popper,
227:This is what is hardest: to close the open hand because one loves. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
228:I don't want to be a genius, I have enough problems just trying to be a man. ~ Albert Camus,
229:Life can only be understood backwards, but it must be lived forwards. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
230:The gem cannot be polished without friction, nor man perfected without trial. ~ Confucius,
231:The invariable mark of wisdom is to see the miraculous in the common. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
232:What is a weed? A plant whose virtues have not yet been discovered. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
233:Even if no salvation should come, I want to be worthy of it at every moment. ~ Franz Kafka,
234:He is richest who is content with the least, for content is the wealth of nature. ~ Socrates,
235:Just remember, once you're over the hill you begin to pick up speed. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
236:The end of life is to be like God, and the soul following God will be like Him. ~ Socrates,
237:Do every act of your life as though it were the very last act of your life. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
238:Every idea, extended into infinity, becomes its own opposite. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
239:For all things difficult to acquire, the intelligent man works with perseverance. ~ Lao Tzu,
240:Nobody realizes that some people expend tremendous energy merely to be normal. ~ Albert Camus,
241:The knowledge of an effect depends on and involves the knowledge of a cause. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
242:The man least dependent upon the morrow goes to meet the morrow most cheerfully. ~ Epicurus,
243:There is no such thing as freedom of choice unless there is freedom to refuse. ~ David Hume,
244:To become what one is, one must have not the faintest idea what one is. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
245:Man is most nearly himself when he achieves the seriousness of a child at play. ~ Heraclitus,
246:Productivity is being able to do things that you were never able to do before. ~ Franz Kafka,
247:There are three classes of men; lovers of wisdom, lovers of honor, and lovers of gain. ~ Plato,
248:What is hell? I maintain that it is the suffering of being unable to love. ~ Fyodor Dostoevsky,
249:Empty is the argument of the philosopher which does not relieve any human suffering. ~ Epicurus,
250:Only one man ever understood me, and he didn't understand me. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
251:People who never have any time on their hands are those who do the least. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
252:The price good men pay for indifference to public affairs is to be ruled by evil ment ~ Plato,
253:We shape clay into a pot, but it is the emptiness inside that holds whatever we want. ~ Lao Tzu,
254:Doubt everything at least once, even the sentence "Two times two is four." ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
255:If you want to know who controls you, look at who you are not allowed to criticize. ~ Voltaire,
256:It is the privilege of the gods to want nothing, and of godlike men to want little. ~ Diogenes,
257:I do myself a greater injury in lying than I do him of whom I tell a lie. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
258:I do not know how to teach philosophy without becoming a disturber of the peace. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
259:I have wanted to kill myself a hundred times but somehow I am still in love with life. ~ Voltaire,
260:Your worst sin is that you have destroyed and betrayed yourself for nothing. ~ Fyodor Dostoyevsky,
261:A person reveals his character by nothing so clearly as the joke he resents. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
262:Even truth needs to be clad in new garments if it is to appeal to a new age. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
263:Every one goes astray, but the least imprudent are they who repent the soonest. ~ Voltaire,
264:I am striving to give back the Divine in myself to the Divine in the All. ~ Plotinus,
265:Many a book is like a key to unknown chambers within the castle of one's own self. ~ Franz Kafka,
266:People are not disturbed by things, but by the views they take of them. ~ Epictetus, Enchiridion ,
267:Small minds are concerned with the extraordinary, great minds with the ordinary. ~ Blaise Pascal,
268:To dare is to lose ones footing momentarily. Not to dare is to lose oneself. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
269:We should consider every day lost on which we have not danced at least once. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
270:All men's miseries derive from not being able to sit in a quiet room alone. ~ Blaise Pascal,
271:The book which most deserved to be banned would be a catalog of banned books. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
272:There is no better way to exercise the imagination than the study of the law. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
273:Wisdom is a thing vast and grand. She demands all the time that one can consecrate to her. ~ Seneca,
274:Ecclesiastes shows that man without God is in total ignorance and inevitable misery. ~ Blaise Pascal,
275:Every man has in himself the most dangerous traitor of all. ~ Soren Kierkegaard, Works of Love ,
276:Faith is different from proof; the latter is human, the former is a Gift from God. ~ Blaise Pascal,
277:Man is fortunately inconsistent. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Materialism,
278:Thoughts are the shadows of our feelings - always darker, emptier and simpler. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
279:True ideas do not change or develop, but remain as they are in the timeless 'present'. ~ René Guénon,
280:Truth alone will endure, all the rest will be swept away before the tide of time. ~ Mahatma Gandhi,
281:Evil resides in the very gaze which perceives Evil all around itself. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
282:He who is not everyday conquering some fear has not learned the secret of life. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
283:In fact, it is more correct to say that Truth is God, than to say that God is Truth. ~ Mahatma Gandhi,
284:Let us read, and let us dance; these two amusements will never do any harm to the world. ~ Voltaire,
285:Perhaps in time the so-called Dark Ages will be thought of as including our own. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
286:The owl of Minerva begins its flight only with the coming of the dusk. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
287:True appreciation of his own value will make a man really indifferent to insult. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
288:What is the seal of liberation? - No longer being ashamed in front of oneself. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
289:All men are born with a nose and five fingers, but no one is born with a knowledge of God. ~ Voltaire,
290:A non-writing writer is a monster courting insanity. [Letter to Max Brod, July 5, 1922] ~ Franz Kafka,
291:Neither love without knowledge nor knowledge without love can produce a good life. ~ Bertrand Russell,
292:Even a soul submerged in sleepis hard at work and helpsmake something of the world. ~ Heraclitus,
293:If another Messiah was born he could hardly do so much good as the printing-press. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
294:If you want people to believe in God, let people see what God can make you like. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
295:In the world we live in, one fool makes many fools, but one sage only a few sages. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
296:It is the mark of an educated mind to be able to entertain a thought without accepting it. ~ Aristotle,
297:Our greatest glory is not in never failing, but in rising up every time we fail. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
298:Character is destiny. ~ Heraclitus,
299:Nature loves to hide. ~ Heraclitus,
300:The sun is new each day. ~ Heraclitus,
301:Things keep their secrets. ~ Heraclitus,
302:What are men? Mortal gods. ~ Heraclitus,
303:Asses prefer garbage to gold. ~ Heraclitus,
304:Man is on earth as in an egg. ~ Heraclitus,
305:What was scattered, gathers. ~ Heraclitus,
306:A dry soul is wisest and best. ~ Heraclitus,
307:A man's character is his fate. ~ Heraclitus,
308:Knowledge is not intelligence. ~ Heraclitus,
309:A fool is excited by every word. ~ Heraclitus,
310:War is the father of all things. ~ Heraclitus,
311:All is flux; nothing stays still. ~ Heraclitus,
312:Much learning does not teach sense. ~ Heraclitus,
313:Greater dooms win greater destinies. ~ Heraclitus,
314:The seeing have the world in common. ~ Heraclitus,
315:It is in changing that we find purpose. ~ Heraclitus,
316:The path up and down is one and the same. ~ Heraclitus,
317:How can you hide from what never goes away? ~ Heraclitus,
318:The phases of fire are craving and satiety. ~ Heraclitus,
319:The soul is dyed the color of its thoughts. ~ Heraclitus,
320:Time is a game played beautifully by children. ~ Heraclitus,
321:Latent structure is master of obvious structure ~ Heraclitus,
322:One man is worth thousand if he is extraordinary ~ Heraclitus,
323:What allows us to be human is something daemonic. ~ Heraclitus,
324:Wisdom consists in speaking and acting the truth. ~ Heraclitus,
325:One ought not to act and speak like people asleep. ~ Heraclitus,
326:To God all things are beautiful and good and just. ~ Heraclitus,
327:Never do today what you can put off until tomorrow. ~ Heraclitus,
328:The gods are immortal men, and men are mortal gods. ~ Heraclitus,
329:The habit of knowledge is not human but devine. ~ Heraclitus,
330:We circle in the night and we are devoured by fire. ~ Heraclitus,
331:A hidden connection is stronger than an obvious one. ~ Heraclitus,
332:Thinking is a sacred disease and sight is deceptive. ~ Heraclitus,
333:Abundance of knowledge does not teach men to be wise. ~ Heraclitus,
334:It is harder to fight pleasure than to fight emotion. ~ Heraclitus,
335:Man, like a light in the night, is kindled and put out. ~ Heraclitus,
336:The people must fight for their laws as for their walls. ~ Heraclitus,
337:To me one man is worth ten thousand if he is first-rate. ~ Heraclitus,
338:All men participate in the possibility of self-knowledge. ~ Heraclitus,
339:If it were not for injustice, men would not know justice. ~ Heraclitus,
340:The fairest order in the world is a heap of random sweepings. ~ Heraclitus,
341:All things come out of the one, and the one out of all things. ~ Heraclitus,
342:Without injustices,the name of justicewould mean what? ~ Heraclitus,
343:You won't discover the limits of the soul, however far you go. ~ Heraclitus,
344:It would not be better if things happened to men just as they wish. ~ Heraclitus,
345:Wisdom is the oneness of mind that guides and permeates all things. ~ Heraclitus,
346:Men that love wisdom must be acquainted with very many things indeed. ~ Heraclitus,
347:All men have the capacity of knowing themselves and acting with moderation. ~ Heraclitus,
348:No man ever wrote more eloquently and luminously [than Heraclitus]. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
349:[Heraclitus speaks as if] in entrancement ... but [also] truthfully. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
350:Men who love wisdom should acquaint themselves with a great many particulars. ~ Heraclitus,
351:All things come into being through opposition and all are in flux like a river ~ Heraclitus,
352:Eternity is a child playing, playing checkers; the kingdom belongs to a child. ~ Heraclitus,
353:The awake share a common world, but the asleep turn aside into private worlds. ~ Heraclitus,
354:If you do not expect the unexpected, you will not recognize it when it arrives. ~ Heraclitus,
355:Stupidity is doomed,therefore, to cringeat every syllableof wisdom. ~ Heraclitus,
356:To fight with desire is hard: whatever it wishes, it buys at the price of soul. ~ Heraclitus,
357:Whoever cannot seek the unforeseen sees nothing, for the known way is an impasse. ~ Heraclitus,
358:Yearning hurts, and what release may come of it feels much like death. ~ Heraclitus,
359:The wise is one only. It is unwilling and willing to be called by the name of Zeus. ~ Heraclitus,
360:[Heraclitus] concluded that coming-to-be itself could not be anything evil or unjust. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
361:Wisdom is one thing, to know how to make true judgment, how all things are steered through all things. ~ Heraclitus,
362:[Heraclitus had] pride not in logical knowledge but rather in intuitive grasping of the truth. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
363:It ever was, and is, and shall be, ever-living fire, in measures being kindled and in measures going out. ~ Heraclitus,
364:And some men are as ignorant of what they do when awake as they are forgetful of what they do when asleep. ~ Heraclitus,
365:What we have caught and what we have killed we have left behind, but what has escaped us we bring with us. ~ Heraclitus,
366:Many who have learned from Hesiod the countless names of gods and monsters never understand that night and day are one ~ Heraclitus,
367:To be evenminded is the greatest virtue.Wisdom is to speakthe truth and actin keeping with its nature. ~ Heraclitus,
368:To do the same thing over and over again is not only boredom: it is to be controlled by rather than to control what you do. ~ Heraclitus,
369:That the world is a divine game and beyond good and evil: in this the Vedanta and Heraclitus are my predecessors. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
370:Good character is not formed in a week or a month. It is created little by little, day by day. Protracted and patient effort is needed to develop good character. ~ Heraclitus,
371:The most beautiful ape is ugly when compared to a human. The wisest human will seem like an ape when compared to a god with respect to wisdom, beauty, and everything else. ~ Heraclitus,
372:Hold firmly to your word. ~ Maimonides,
373:Silence is the maturation of wisdom. ~ Maimonides,
374:God who preceded all existence is a refuge. ~ Maimonides,
375:Commune with your own heart upon your bed, and be still. ~ Maimonides,
376:Teach thy tongue to say 'I do not know,' and thou shalt progress. ~ Maimonides,
377:In accordance with the divine wisdom, genesis can only take place through destruction. ~ Maimonides,
378:That which is produced with intention has passed over from non-existence to existence. ~ Maimonides,
379:Difficulty shows what men are. ~ Epictetus,
380:Cowardice, the dread of what will happen. ~ Epictetus,
381:I must die; so must I die groaning too? ~ Epictetus,
382:If it pleases the gods, so be it. ~ Epictetus,
383:If you wish to write, write. ~ Epictetus,
384:Act your part with honor. ~ Epictetus,
385:God has entrusted me with myself. ~ Epictetus,
386:No great thing is created suddenly. ~ Epictetus,
387:Books are the training weights of the mind. ~ Epictetus,
388:I want to die, even though I don't have to. ~ Epictetus,
389:Nothing great comes into being all at once. ~ Epictetus,
390:You become what you give your attention to. ~ Epictetus,
391:Think of God more often than thou breathest. ~ Epictetus,
392:What is the product of virtue? Tranquillity. ~ Epictetus,
393:Do not laugh much or often or unrestrainedly. ~ Epictetus,
394:There is no shame in making an honest effort. ~ Epictetus,
395:Is it not the same distance to God everywhere? ~ Epictetus,
396:Understand what words you use first, then use them. ~ Epictetus,
397:Seek to be the purple thread in the long white gown. ~ Epictetus,
398:All philosophy lies in two words, sustain and abstain. ~ Epictetus,
399:Control thy passions lest they take vengeance on thee. ~ Epictetus,
400:You bear God within you, poor wretch, and know it not. ~ Epictetus,
401:If you wish to be good, first believe that you are bad. ~ Epictetus,
402:Try to enjoy the great festival of life with other men! ~ Epictetus,
403:Wish that everything should come about just as it does. ~ Epictetus,
404:Act well your given part; the choice rests not with you. ~ Epictetus,
405:Don't live by your own rules, but in harmony with nature ~ Epictetus,
406:Everyone's life is a warfare, and that long and various. ~ Epictetus,
407:First learn the meaning of what you say, and then speak. ~ Epictetus,
408:If you can make music with someone you don't need words. ~ Epictetus,
409:Men are not afraid of things, but of how they view them. ~ Epictetus,
410:Prefer enduring satisfaction to immediate gratification. ~ Epictetus,
411:Check your passions that you may not be punished by them. ~ Epictetus,
412:Difficulties are things that show a person what they are. ~ Epictetus,
413:Faithfulness is the antidote to bitterness and confusion. ~ Epictetus,
414:Let no man think that he is loved by any who loveth none. ~ Epictetus,
415:Anything worth putting off is worth abandoning altogether. ~ Epictetus,
416:What is death? A scary mask. Take it off – see, it doesn’t bite. ~ Epictetus,
417:Liars are the cause of all the sins and crimes in the world. ~ Epictetus,
418:Life is a piece of music, and you’re supposed to be dancing. ~ Epictetus,
419:What is learned without pleasure is forgotten without remorse. ~ Epictetus,
420:It is unrealistc to expect people to see you as you see yourself. ~ Epictetus,
421:Make a bad beginning and you’ll contend with troubles ever after. ~ Epictetus,
422:No living being is held by anything so strongly as its own needs. ~ Epictetus,
423:What is a child? Ignorance. What is a child? Want of instruction. ~ Epictetus,
424:Some of their faults men readily admit, but others not so readily. ~ Epictetus,
425:Tell yourself what you want to be, then act your part accordingly. ~ Epictetus,
426:He who exercises wisdom exercises the knowledge which is about God. ~ Epictetus,
427:Never look for your work in one place and your progress in another. ~ Epictetus,
428:Bear in mind that you should conduct yourself in life as at a feast. ~ Epictetus,
429:We should not moor a ship with one anchor, or our life with one hope. ~ Epictetus,
430:Fortify yourself with contentment for this is an impregnable fortress. ~ Epictetus,
431:The world turns aside to let any man pass who knows where he is going. ~ Epictetus,
432:One can always reason with reason. ~ Henri Bergson,
433:Religion is to mysticism what popularization is to science ~ Henri Bergson,
434:The major task of the twentieth century will be to explore the unconscious, to investigate the subsoil of the mind. ~ Henri Bergson,
435:The pure present is an ungraspable advance of the past devouring the future. In truth, all sensation is already memory. ~ Henri Bergson,
436:To perceive means to immobilize. To say this is to say that we seize, in the act of perception, something which outruns perception itself. ~ Henri Bergson,
437:The light of the Sun is the pure energy of intellect. ~ Proclus,
438:A true philosopher is married to wisdom; he needs no other bride. ~ Proclus,
439:The soul is the image of what is above it and the model of what is below. Therefore by knowing and analysing itself it knows all things without going out of its own nature. ~ Proclus, “Commentary on the Timaeus” ,
440:This therefore is Mathematics: She reminds you of the invisible forms of the soul; She gives life to her own discoveraies; She awakens the mind and purifies the intellect; She brings light to our intrinsic ideas; She abolishes oblivion and ignorance which are ours by birth. ~ Proclus,
441:The only intelligent tactical response to life's horror is to laugh defiantly at it ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
442:To read means to borrow; to create out of one's readings is paying off one's debts. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
443:You will not be good teachers if you focus only on what you do and not upon who you are. ~ Rudolf Steiner,
444:It is lamentable, that to be a good patriot one must become the enemy of the rest of mankind. ~ Voltaire,
445:The philosophy of laughter will never have anything in common with the religion of tears. ~ Eliphas Levi,
446:The supreme authority for the interpretation of Scripture is vested in each individual. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
447:The truly great books are the few books that are over everybody's head all of the time. ~ Mortimer J Adler,
448:The truth is that everyone is bored, and devotes himself to cultivating habits. ~ Albert Camus, The Plague ,
449:Every parting gives a foretaste of death, every reunion a hint of the resurrection. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
450:Talent hits a target no one else can hit; Genius hits a target no one else can see. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
451:The perfect man is a divine child! ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - VII,
452:To know that you do not know is the best. To pretend to know when you do not know is a disease. ~ Lao Tzu,
453:we do not have knowledge of a thing until we have grasped its why, that is to say, its cause. ~ Aristotle,
454:The highest goal of music is to connect one's soul to their Divine Nature, not entertainment. ~ Pythagoras,
455:We live in a world where there is more and more information, and less and less meaning. ~ Jean Baudrillard,
456:All of humanity's problems stem from man's inability to sit quietly in a room alone. ~ Blaise Pascal, Pensées ,
457:Do not fear to be eccentric in opinion, for every opinion now accepted was once eccentric. ~ Bertrand Russell,
458:Do not go where the path may lead, go instead where there is no path and leave a trail. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
459:Every word first looks around in every direction before letting itself be written down by me. ~ Franz Kafka,
460:The literal meaning of life is whatever you're doing that prevents you from killing yourself ~ Albert Camus,
461:The mind pre-eminently is man; ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.02 - Perfection of the Body,
462:What the superior man seeks is in himself. What the mean man seeks is in others. ~ Confucius, Analects 15:20,
463:Even when laws have been written down, they ought not always to remain unaltered. ~ Aristotle, Politics Words Of The Mother II,
464:It is not sufficient to see and to know the beauty of a work. We must feel and be affected by it. ~ Voltaire,
465:People who know little are usually great talkers, while men who know much say little. ~ Jean-Jacques Rousseau,
466:To know and to will are two operations of the human mind. ~ Leonardo da Vinci, Notesboooks Philosophy,
467:Liberation is self-possession, ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga - Involution and Evolution,
468:The aim of art is to represent not the outward appearance of things, but their inward significance. ~ Aristotle,
469:The image, if expressing in every point the entire reality, would no longer be an image. ~ Socrates, Cratylus ,
470:A book is a mirror: if an ape looks into it an apostle is hardly likely to look out. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
471:Life is like a play: it's not the length, but the excellence of the acting that matters. ~ Lucius Annaeus Seneca,
472:The reading of all good books is like a conversation with the finest minds of past centuries. ~ Rene Descartes,
473:The soul which has no fixed purpose in life is lost; to be everywhere, is to be nowhere. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
474:To educate educators! But the first ones must educate themselves! And for these I write. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
475:It is not the path which is the difficulty; rather, it is the difficulty which is the path. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
476:Man alone suffers so excruciatingly in the world that we were compelled to invent laughter. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
477:Mystical explanations are thought to be deep; the truth is that they are not even shallow. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
478:What if everything in the world were a misunderstanding, what if laughter were really tears? ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
479:What makes us heroic? Confronting simultaenously our supreme suffering and our supreme hope. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
480:Everything is a poise of contrary energies. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - IV,
481:For many men, the acquisition of wealth does not end their troubles, it only changes them. ~ Lucius Annaeus Seneca,
482:Love bears all things, believes all things, hopes all things, endures all things. ~ , 1 Corinthians 13:7,
483:When it is obvious that the goals cannot be reached, don't adjust the goals, adjust the action steps. ~ Confucius,
484:Whoever gives nothing, has nothing. The greatest misfortune is not to be unloved, but not to love. ~ Albert Camus,
485:Everything we hear is an opinion, not a fact. Everything we see is a perspective, not the truth. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
486:He who knows himself properly can very soon learn to know all other men. It is all reflection. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
487:If you press me to say why I loved him, I can say no more than because he was he, and I was I. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
488:It is an absolute and virtually divine perfection to know how to enjoy our being rightfully. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
489:The highest wisdom is never to worry about the future but to resign ourselves entirely to his will. ~ Mahatma Gandhi,
490:The inner self is as distinct from the outer self as heaven is from earth. ~ Emanuel Swedenborg, Secrets of Heaven ,
491:To know even one life has breathed easier because you have lived. This is to have succeeded. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
492:Would you call Him Destiny? You will not be wrong. Providence? You will say well. Nature? That too you may. ~ Seneca,
493:As we expand our knowledge of good books, we shrink the circle of men whose company we appreciate. ~ Ludwig Feuerbach,
494:If anything could stand still, it would be crushed and dissipated by the torrent it resisted. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
495:If the stars should appear but one night every thousand years how man would marvel and adore. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
496:The greatness of a nation and its moral progress can be judged by the way its animals are treated. ~ Mahatma Gandhi,
497:The Tao which can be expressed is not the eternal Tao, the name which can be named is not the eternal Name. ~ Lao-tse,
498:Small-minded people blame others. Average people blame themselves. The wise see all blame as foolishness ~ Epictetus,
499:The greatest challenge to any thinker is stating the problem in a way that will allow a solution. ~ Bertrand Russell,
500:The most painful state of being is remembering the future, particularly the one you'll never have. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
501:The trouble with the world is that the stupid are cocksure and the intelligent are full of doubt. ~ Bertrand Russell,
502:You only have to doze a moment, and all is lost. For ruin and salvation both have their source inside you. ~ Epictetus,
503:An optimist may see a light where there is none, but why must the pessimist always run to blow it out? ~ Rene Descartes,
504:The painful secret of gods and kings is that men are free... You know it and they do not. ~ Jean-Paul Sartre, The Flies ,
505:The wheel of fortune turns incessantly round, and who can say within himself, I shall today be uppermost? ~ Confucius,
506:He was always smoothing and polishing himself, and in the end he became blunt before he was sharp. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
507:Men weary as much of not doing the things they want to do as of doing the things they do not want to do. ~ Eric Hoffer,
508:Next to the originator of a good sentence is the first quoter of it. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson, Quotations and Originality ,
509:Now I am light, now I fly, now I see myself beneath me, now a god dances through me. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, ‘On Reading & Writing’ ,
510:Sometimes people don't want to hear the truth because they don't want their illusions destroyed. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
511:Wicked thoughts and worthless efforts gradually set their mark on the face, especially the eyes. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
512:In pursuit of knowledge, every day something is acquired. In pursuit of wisdom, every day something is dropped. ~ Lao Tzu,
513:No rational argument will have a rational effect on a man who does not want to adopt a rational attitude. ~ Karl Popper,
514:There's nothing more fragrant, more sparkling, more intoxicating than the infinity of possibilities ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
515:The search for something permanent is one of the deepest of the instincts leading men to philosophy. ~ Bertrand Russell,
516:The thought of suicide is a great consolation: by means of it one gets through many a dark night. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
517:We swallow greedily any lie that flatters us, but we sip only little by little at a truth we find bitter. ~ Denis Diderot,
518:As long as you still experience the stars as something 'above you', you lack the eye of knowledge. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
519:Everyone who has ever built anywhere a 'new heaven' first found the power thereto in his own hell. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
520:Everything in the world displeases me: but, above all, my displeasure in everything displeases me. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
521:God creates everything out of nothing. And everything which God is to use, he first reduces to nothing ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
522:The Linux philosophy is 'Laugh in the face of danger'. Oops. Wrong One. 'Do it yourself'. Yes, that's it. ~ Linus Torvalds,
523:The mystery of human existence lies not in just staying alive, but in finding something to live for. ~ Fyodor Dostoevsky,
524:A good means to discovery is to take away certain parts of a system to find out how the rest behaves. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
525:All Nature is a display and a play of God, ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga - Involution and Evolution,
526:How few friends would remain friends if each could see the sentiments of the other in their entirety. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
527:One ought to hold on to one's heart; for if one lets it go, one soon loses control of the head too. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
528:The function of prayer is not to influence God, but rather to change the nature of the one who prays. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
529:The history of the world is none other than the progress of the consciousness of freedom. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
530:Be a free thinker and don't accept everything you hear as truth. Be critical and evaluate what you believe in. ~ Aristotle,
531:Drink ! For you know not whence you came, nor why; Drink ! For you know not why you go nor where. ~ Omar Khayyam, Rubaiyat ,
532:Everything becomes, nothing is made. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.13 - The Stress of the Hidden Spirit,
533:Faith demands piety rather than truth. Consequently, nobody is faithful except by reason of their obedience. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
534:It is only through life that one can reach to immortality. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.02 - Karmayoga,
535:Never undertake anything unless you have the heart to ask Heaven's blessing on your undertaking. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
536:Our first mistake is the belief that the circumstance gives the joy which we give to the circumstance. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
537:People do not seem to realise that their opinion of the world is also a confession of their character. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
538:Without love the acquisition of knowledge only increases confusion and leads to self-destruction. ~ Jiddu Krishnamurti,
539:All is eternal in the eternal spirit. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.13 - The Stress of the Hidden Spirit,
540:I had found my religion: nothing seemed more important to me than a book. I saw the library as a temple. ~ Jean-Paul Sartre,
541:I teach you the overman. Man is something that shall be overcome. What have you done to overcome him? ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
542:Self-sacrifice is the real miracle out of which all the reported miracles grew. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson, Society and Solitude ,
543:The tyrant dies and his rule is over, the martyr dies and his rule begins. ~ Soren Kierkegaard, The Journals of Kierkegaard ,
544:By all means marry; if you get a good wife, you'll become happy; if you get a bad one, you'll become a philosopher. ~ Socrates,
545:Enthusiasm is one of the most powerful engines of success. When you do a thing, do it with your might. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
546:God is identical with His attributes, so that it may be said that He is the knowledge, the knower, and the known. ~ Maimonides,
547:Imagine the world so greatly magnified that particles of light look like twenty-four-pound cannon balls. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
548:Pain and suffering are always inevitable for a large intelligence and a deep heart. ~ Fyodor Dostoevsky, Crime and Punishment ,
549:The difficulty is to try and teach the multitude that something can be true and untrue at the same time. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
550:The way of truth is like a great road. It is not difficult to know it. The evil is only that men will not seek it. ~ Mencius,
551:What a blessing it would be if we could open and shut our easily as we open and shut our eyes. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
552:All happiness or unhappiness solely depends upon the quality of the object to which we are attached by love. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
553:God does not remain petrified and dead; the very stones cry out and raise themselves to Spirit. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
554:Wise kings generally have wise counselors; and he must be a wise man himself who is capable of distinguishing one. ~ Diogenes,
555:All sentience is ultimately self-sentience. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Kena and Other Upanishads The Philosophy of the Upanishads,
556:Does not the discipline of the scientific spirit just commence when one no longer harbours any conviction? ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
557:How much truth does a spirit endure, how much truth does it dare? ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Ecce Homo - How One Becomes What One Is ,
558:If you do not take an interest in the affairs of your government, then you are doomed to live under the rule of fools. ~ Plato,
559:I have never made but one prayer to God, a very short one: 'O Lord make my enemies ridiculous.' And God granted it. ~ Voltaire,
560:One's first step in wisdom is to question everything - and one's last is to come to terms with everything. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
561:The body has an unexpressed knowledge of its own. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.05 - Supermind and Humanity,
562:To be independent of public opinion is the first formal condition of achieving anything great. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
563:We can easily forgive a child who is afraid of the dark; the real tragedy of life is when men are afraid of the light. ~ Plato,
564:When he to whom one speaks does not understand, and he who speaks himself does not understand, that is metaphysics. ~ Voltaire,
565:One of the symptoms of an approaching nervous breakdown is the belief that one's work is terribly important. ~ Bertrand Russell,
566:The universe is a self-creative process of a supreme Reality. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
567:Nothing can exist which is not substance and power of Brahman. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
568:You great star, what would your happiness be had you not those for whom you shine? ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Thus Spoke Zarathustra ,
569:Break what must be broken, once for all, that's all, and take the suffering on oneself. ~ Fyodor Dostoevsky, Crime and Punishment ,
570:I count him braver who overcomes his desires than him who conquers his enemies; for the hardest victory is over self. ~ Aristotle,
571:It is wise to listen, not to me but to the Word, and to confess that all things are one. ~ Heraclitus, On the Universe 1 fragment 1,
572:A little philosophy inclineth mans mind to atheism; but depth in philosophy bringeth mans minds about to religion. ~ Francis Bacon,
573:Such as the love is, such is the wisdom, consequently such is the man (n. 368) (Divine Love and Wisdom, 1763) ~ Emanuel Swedenborg,
574:The form is phenomenon, the idea is reality. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.13 - The Stress of the Hidden Spirit,
575:Truth is so obscure in these times, and falsehood so established, that, unless we love the truth, we cannot know it. ~ Blaise Pascal,
576:All variations resolve themselves into an unity. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Kena and Other Upanishads The Philosophy of the Upanishads,
577:Don't seek to have events happen as you wish, but wish them to happen as they do happen, and all will be well with you. ~ Epictetus,
578:Energy distributes itself, but never really dissipates itself. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - V,
579:If you name me, you negate me. By giving me a name, a label, you negate all the other things I could possibly be. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
580:That's what I consider true generosity: You give your all, and yet you always feel as if it costs you nothing. ~ Simone de Beauvoir,
581:The first and greatest victory is to conquer yourself; to be conquered by yourself is of all things most shameful and vile. ~ Plato,
582:Youth is happy because it has the capacity to see beauty. Anyone who keeps the ability to see beauty never grows old. ~ Franz Kafka,
583:Apparent evil is often the shortest way to the good. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga The Strength of Stillness,
584:Let your one delight and refreshment be to pass from one service to the community to another, with God ever in mind. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
585:No human law is the absolute expression of the divine justice, ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - VI,
586:There is no crueler tyranny than that which is perpetuated under the shield of law and in the name of justice." ~ Baron de Montesquieu,
587:The Study of philosophy is not that we may know what men have thought, but what the truth of things is. ~ Saint Thomas Aquinas,
588:What we call the Ignorance is a cloaked Knowledge. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.08 - Supermind and Mind of Light,
589:Evil does not exist; once you have crossed the threshold, all is good. Once in another world, you must hold your tongue. ~ Franz Kafka,
590:Philosophy begins in wonder. And, at the end, when philosophic thought has done its best, the wonder remains. ~ Alfred North Whitehead,
591:The object of life is not to be on the side of the majority, but to escape finding oneself in the ranks of the insane. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
592:Where there is no limitation, there can be no pain. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Kena and Other Upanishads The Philosophy of the Upanishads,
593:If you begin to understand what you are without trying to change it, then what you are undergoes a transformation. ~ Jiddu Krishnamurti,
594:Necessity is the child of the spirit’s free self-determination. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Karma and Freedom,
595:The complete soul possesses all its self and all Nature. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga - Involution and Evolution,
596:The content of your character is your choice. Day by day, what you choose, what you think and what you do is who you become. ~ Heraclitus,
597:There are two ways to be fooled. One is to believe what isn't true; the other is to refuse to believe what is true. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
598:All this infinite becoming is a birth of the Spirit into form. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga - The Ascending Unity,
599:God overrules all mutinous accidents, brings them under His laws of fate, and makes them all serviceable to His purpose. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
600:Hegel's philosophy is so odd that one would not have expected him to be able to get some men to accept it, but he did." ~ Bertrand Russell,
601:Just as there are polysyllabic words that say very little, so there are also monosyllabic words of infinite meaning. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
602:Although it is not true that all conservatives are stupid people, it is true that most stupid people are conservative. ~ John Stuart Mill,
603:Drunkenness is temporary suicide: the happiness that it brings is merely negative, a momentary cessation of unhappiness. ~ Bertrand Russell,
604:He who has a true idea simultaneously knows that he has a true idea, and cannot doubt of the truth of the thing perceived. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
605:The first rule is to keep an untroubled spirit. The second is to look things in the face and know them for what they are. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
606:Transform reason into ordered intuition; let all thyself be light. This is thy goal. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga ,
607:I have remarked very clearly that I am often of one opinion when I am lying down and of another when I am standing up. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
608:Men in general judge more from appearances than from reality. All men have eyes, but few have the gift of penetration. ~ Niccolo Machiavelli,
609:There are times when I am so unlike myself that I might be taken for someone else of an entirely opposite character. ~ Jean-Jacques Rousseau,
610:Aiming at simplicity and lucidity is a moral duty of all intellectuals: lack of clarity is a sin, pretentiousness is a crime. ~ Karl Popper,
611:A little philosophy inclineth man's mind to atheism; but depth in philosophy bringeth men's minds about to religion. ~ Francis Bacon, Atheism ,
612:All the terrestrial past of the world is there summarised in man. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga - The Ascending Unity,
613:Employ your time in improving yourself by other men's writings, so that you shall gain easily what others have labored hard for. ~ Socrates,
614:Science, philosophy and religion are bound to converge as they draw nearer to the whole. ~ Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, The Phenomenon Of Man ,
615:So the world, grounded in a timeless movement by the Soul which suffuses it with intelligence, becomes a living and blessed being. ~ Plotinus,
616:There is no body without soul, no body that is not itself a form of soul. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
617:Any person capable of angering you becomes your master; he can anger you only when you permit yourself to be disturbed by him. ~ Epictetus,
618:From exchange we can rise to the highest possible idea of interchange. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - VII,
619:All education is the art of making men ethical (sittlich), of transforming the old Adam into the new Adam. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
620:Clarity of mind means clarity of passion; this is why a great and clear mind loves ardently and sees distinctly what it loves. ~ Blaise Pascal,
621:Genuine tragedies in the world are not conflicts between right and wrong. They are conflicts between two rights. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
622:It is not when truth is dirty, but when it is shallow, that the lover of knowledge is reluctant to step into its waters. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
623:One's life has value so long as one attributes value to the life of others, by means of love, friendship, and compassion. ~ Simone de Beauvoir,
624:Don't walk in front of me... I may not follow Don't walk behind me... I may not lead Walk beside me... just be my friend ~ Albert Camus,
625:The great person is ahead of their time, the smart make something out of it, and the blockhead, sets themselves against it. ~ Jean Baudrillard,
626:The soul ... when it sees ... a trace of its kindred reality, is delighted and thrilled and returns to itself and remembers itself. ~ Plotinus,
627:Don't be too timid and squeamish about your actions. All life is an experiment. The more experiments you make the better. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
628:If an angel were to tell us about his philosophy, I believe many of his statements might well sound like '2 x 2= 13'. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
629:There was once a community of scoundrels, that is to say, they were not scoundrels, but ordinary people. ~ Franz Kafka, The Blue Octavo Notebooks ,
630:What you have been obliged to discover by yourself leaves a path in your mind which you can use again when the need arises. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
631:Where you're standing, dig, dig out: Down below's the Well: Let them that walk in darkness shout Down below there's Hell! ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
632:If a man has his eyes bound, you can encourage him as much as you like to stare through the bandage, but he'll never see anything. ~ Franz Kafka,
633:Neither a man nor a crowd nor a nation can be trusted to act humanely or to think sanely under the influence of a great fear. ~ Bertrand Russell,
634:Science and Philosophy are never entirely dispassionate and disinterested. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Human Cycle The Reason as Governor of Life,
635:A divine life in a divine body is the formula of the ideal that we envisage. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.03 - The Divine Body,
636:If we can really understand the problem, the answer will come out of it, because the answer is not separate from the problem. ~ Jiddu Krishnamurti,
637:All things are there as the spirit’s powers and means and forms of manifestation. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
638:All birth is a progressive self-finding, a means of self-realisation. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga - Involution and Evolution,
639:It is in the moments when the mind is most active and the fewest things are forgotten that the most intense joys are experienced. ~ Bertrand Russell,
640:The Spirit manifest as Intelligence is the basis of the world. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.13 - The Stress of the Hidden Spirit,
641:As a matter of self-preservation, a man needs good friends or ardent enemies, for the former instruct him and the latter take him to task. ~ Diogenes,
642:Birth is the first spiritual mystery of the physical universe, death is the second. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
643:The cosmos is eternally one and many and does not by becoming cease to be one. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - III,
644:To be alone is the fate of all great minds-a fate deplored at times, but still always chosen as the less grievous of two evils. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
645:Today I escaped from anxiety. Or no, I discarded it, because it was within me, in my own perceptions--not outside. ~ Marcus Aurelius, Book 9 Verse 13 ,
646:To him who looks upon the world rationally, the world in its turn presents a rational aspect. The relation is mutual. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
647:Whatever torch we kindle, and whatever space it may illuminate, our horizon will always remain encircled by the depth of night. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
648:At present I am light, now I fly, now I see myself below me, now a god dances through me. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Thus Spoke Zarathustra trans. Kaufmann,
649:Mankind will never see an end of trouble until lovers of wisdom come to hold political power, or the holders of power become lovers of wisdom. ~ Plato,
650:Philosophy and religion are the soul of Indian culture. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Renaissance in India A Rationalistic Critic on Indian Culture - II,
651:There is nothing which is exclusively spirit or exclusively matter. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Kena and Other Upanishads The Philosophy of the Upanishads,
652:This world . . . ever was, and is, and shall be, ever-living Fire, in measures being kindled and in measures going out. ~ Heraclitus, On the Universe 2020-08-20,
653:It is to make the yoga the ideal of human life that India rises today. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.01 - The Ideal of the Karmayogin,
654:Freedom may be illusory and our apparent freedom may be a real and iron bondage. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Fate and Free-Will,
655:He who would learn to fly one day must first learn to stand and walk and run and climb and dance; one cannot fly into flying. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
656:Matter is only so much mobile energy vibrating intensely into form. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.13 - The Stress of the Hidden Spirit,
657:The form is the manifestation or appearance, the idea is the truth. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.13 - The Stress of the Hidden Spirit,
658:Our humanity is the conscious meeting place of the finite and the infinite. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga - Involution and Evolution,
659:There is some point to 'truth', to the search for truth; and if a human being goes about it too humanely - I wager he finds nothing. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
660:Adwaita is true, because the Many are only manifestations of the One. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.13 - The Stress of the Hidden Spirit,
661:Being is an eternal becoming and yet the Becoming resolves itself into eternal being. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - II,
662:Limitation by ignorance and error is the fundamental defect of an untransformed mind, ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.03 - The Divine Body,
663:Only by falling back on our better thought, by yielding to the spirit of prophecy which is innate in every man, can we know what that wisdom saith. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
664:Order is not inconsistent with liberty but rather the condition for the right use of liberty. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga the Message,
665:All cannot, indeed, reach in a single life the highest in this path, but all can go forward. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.02 - Karmayoga,
666:Everything is put out from latency, nothing is brought into existence. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.13 - The Stress of the Hidden Spirit,
667:I write to keep from going mad from the contradictions I find among mankind - and to work some of those contradictions out for myself. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
668:The ascent of Life is in its nature the ascent of the divine Delight in things. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.23 - The Double Soul in Man,
669:The one reward of the works of right Knowledge is to grow perpetually into the infinite Light. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 3.1.15 - Rebirth,
670:It is a great shame; most of our words are misused tools / which often still smell of the mud in which previous owners / desecrated them. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
671:Never stop working on your statue until the divine glory of virtue shines out on you, until you see self-mastery enthroned upon its holy seat. ~ Plotinus,
672:Truth does not become more true by virtue of the fact that the entire world agrees with it, nor less so even if the whole world disagrees with it. ~ Maimonides,
673:All things circle back to the eternal unity and in their beginning and end are the same. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - VI,
674:Change and unalterable conservation of energy in the change are the law, not destruction. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - V,
675:Yet mystery and imagination arise from the same source. This source is called darkness ... Darkness within darkness, the gateway to all understanding. ~ Lao Tzu,
676:The most common sort of lie is that by which a man deceives himself: the deception of others is a relatively rare offense. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Anti-Christ ,
677:The objection to propaganda is not only its appeal to unreason, but still more the unfair advantage which it gives to the rich and powerful. ~ Bertrand Russell,
678:All truth passes through three stages. First, it is ridiculed. Second, it is violently opposed. Third, it is accepted as being self-evident. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
679:And if there were a God, I think it very unlikely that He would have such an uneasy vanity as to be offended by those who doubt His existence ~ Bertrand Russell,
680:Doctors are men who prescribe medicines of which they know little, to cure diseases of which they know less, in human beings of whom they know nothing. ~ Voltaire,
681:Philosophy is of course a creation of the mind but its defect is not that it is false. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Letters on Yoga - IV The Place of Study in Sadhana,
682:The greatness of individuals is the greatness of the eternal Energy within. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.06 - The Greatness of the Individual,
683:What is God after all? An eternal child playing an eternal game in an eternal garden. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga Thoughts And Glimpses,
684:What we become depends on what we read after all of the professors have finished with us. The greatest university of all is a collection of books. ~ Thomas Carlyle,
685:Body and mind are not the creators of the spirit, the spirit is the creator of the mind and body. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
686:But not long had they run thus when Zarathustra became conscious of his folly, and shook off with one jerk all his irritation and detestation. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
687:Kali when she enters into a man cares nothing for rationality and possibility. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.06 - The Greatness of the Individual,
688:The dance of Brindaban is not complete without the death-dance of Kurukshetra; ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.06 - The Greatness of the Individual,
689:According to Aldous Huxley, some of the books on his shelves glowed with a special energy or living power. They were alive, and they were beautiful. ~ Jeffrey J Kripal,
690:Being aware of the sound of the bell, does not mean that bell belongs to you.Likewise, being aware of thoughts, does not mean the thoughts belong to you. ~ Wu Hsin,
691:Recover the source of all strength in yourselves and all else will be added to you. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.01 - The Ideal of the Karmayogin,
692:The creative truth of things works and can work infallibly even in the Inconscient: ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.08 - Supermind and Mind of Light,
693:Spirits of darkness are going to inspire their human hosts to find a vaccine that will drive all inclination towards spirituality out of people's soul. ~ Rudolf Steiner,
694:There is no other way to guard yourself against flattery than by making men understand that telling you the truth will not offend you. ~ Niccolo Machiavelli, The Prince ,
695:We know very little, and yet it is astonishing that we know so much, and still more astonishing that so little knowledge can give us so much power. ~ Bertrand Russell,
696:There is an identity in things, in all existences, sarvabhūtāni, as well as a constant changing. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - III,
697:We cling to our own point of view, as though everything depended on it. Yet our opinions have no permanence; like autumn and winter, they gradually pass away. ~ Zhuangzi,
698:Beware that, when Fighting Monsters, You Yourself do not Become a Monster... for when You Gaze long into the Abyss, the Abyss Gazes also into You. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
699:I do not like mystical language, and yet I hardly know how to express what I mean without employing phrases that sound poetic rather than scientific. ~ Bertrand Russell,
700:We must cultivate our own garden. When man was put in the garden of Eden he was put there so that he should work, which proves that man was not born to rest. ~ Voltaire,
701:It is therefore senseless to think of complaining since nothing foreign has decided what we feel, what we live, or what we are. ~ Jean-Paul Sartre, Being and Nothingness ,
702:Each day is a little life: every waking and rising a little birth, every fresh morning a little youth, every going to rest and sleep a little death. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
703:Each player must accept the cards life deals him or her: but once they are in hand, he or she alone must decide how to play the cards in order to win the game. ~ Voltaire,
704: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,
705:It is only the Indian who can believe everything, dare everything, sacrifice everything. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.01 - The Ideal of the Karmayogin,
706:Man may help or man may resist, but the Zeitgeist works, shapes, overbears, insists. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.06 - The Greatness of the Individual,
707:Physical science may give clues of process, but cannot lay hold on the reality of things. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Rebirth and Soul Evolution,
708:Our spiritual orientation, the magnetism that draws the soul, is to eternal Being and not to eternal Non-Being. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 3.1.10 - Karma,
709:If it is permissible to write plays that are not intended to be seen, I should like to see who can prevent me from writing a book no one can read. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
710:A cup is useful only when it is empty; and a mind that is filled with beliefs, with dogmas, with assertions, with quotations is really an uncreative mind. ~ Jiddu Krishnamurti,
711:A stupid man's report of what a clever man says can never be accurate, because he unconsciously translates what he hears into something he can understand. ~ Bertrand Russell,
712:Indian religion is Indian spiritual philosophy put into action and experience. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Renaissance in India A Rationalistic Critic on Indian Culture - IV,
713:Pain warns us not to exert our limbs to the point of breaking them. How much knowledge would we not need to recognize this by the exercise of mere reason. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
714:It is not known precisely where angels dwell whether in the air, the void, or the planets. It has not been God's pleasure that we should be informed of their abode. ~ Voltaire,
715:Individual things are nothing but modifications of the attributes of God, or modes by which the attributes of God are expressed in a fixed and definite manner. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
716:Man epitomises in his being not only the animal existence below him, but the obscurer subanimal being. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga - The Ascending Unity,
717:Man is a masterpiece of creation if for no other reason than that, all the weight of evidence for determinism notwithstanding, he believes he has free will. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
718:There is a law, a one truth of being, a guiding and fulfilling purpose of the world-existence. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.08 - Supermind and Mind of Light,
719:Killing myself was a matter of such indifference to me that I felt like waiting for a moment when it would make some difference. ~ Fyodor Dostoevsky, The Dream of a Ridiculous Man ,
720:The depths are linked to the heights and the Law of the one Truth creates and works everywhere. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.08 - Supermind and Mind of Light,
721:Thus if every intellectual activity [διάνοια] is either practical or productive or speculative (θεωρητική), physics (φυσικὴ) will be a speculative [θεωρητική] science. ~ Aristotle,
722:Brahman is willing to be called Vishnu, and yet he is not willing, because he is also Brahma and Maheshwara. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Heraclitus - VI,
723:Everyone who has ever written will have discovered that writing always awakens something which, though it lay within us, we failed clearly to recognize before. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
724:Having made the decision, do not revise it unless some new fact comes to your knowledge. Nothing is so exhausting as indecision, and nothing is so futile. ~ Bertrand Russell,
725:Indeed, I am a forest and a night of dark trees: but he who is not afraid of my darkness will also find rose slopes under my cypresses. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Thus Spoke Zarathustra ,
726:The consciousness is there throughout in our occult parts of being, the development is in the manifesting Nature. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
727:The infinite variety of particular objects constitutes one sole and identical Being. To know that unity is the aim of all philosophy and of all knowledge of Nature. ~ Giordano Bruno,
728:Even though it be true that the conception of God is absolute help, it is also the only help which is absolutely capable of revealing to man his own helplessness. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
729:Perfect rationality consists, not in believing what is true, but in attaching to every proposition a degree of belief corresponding to its degree of credibility. ~ Bertrand Russell,
730:[Doubt] delivers us from all sorts of prejudices and makes available to us an easy method of accustoming our minds to become independent of the senses. ~ Rene Descartes, 1950 p. 21,
731:Human thought in the generality of men is no more than a rough and crude acceptance of unexamined ideas. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga The Reincarnating Soul,
732:If You are Distressed by Anything External the Pain is not Due to the Thing Itself but to Your Estimate of it. And this You have the Power to Revoke at Any Minute. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
733:Dharma means every ideal which we can propose to ourselves and the law of its working out and its action. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.02 - Perfection of the Body,
734:When a man's knowledge is sufficient to attain, and his virtue is not sufficient to enable him to hold, whatever he may have gained, he will lose again. ~ Confucius, Analects 15:32,
735:Humanity is not the highest godhead; God is more than humanity; but in humanity too we have to find and to serve him. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Materialism,
736:The life of the individual must have the same rhythm of significance, the same law of progression as the cosmic life. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
737:Don't bend; don't water it down; don't try to make it logical; don't edit your own soul according to the fashion. Rather, follow your most intense obsessions mercilessly. ~ Franz Kafka,
738:One and the same thing can at the same time be good, bad, and indifferent; music is good to the melancholy, bad to those who mourn, and neither good nor bad to the deaf. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
739:The Divine Truth is greater than any religion or creed or scripture or idea or philosophy. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Letters on Himself and the Ashram Passages from The Synthesis of Yoga,
740:Words have value; what is of value in words is meaning. Meaning has something it is pursuing, but the thing that it is pursuing cannot be put into words and handed down. ~ Zhuangzi,
741:As the essence of Matter is Gravity, so, on the other hand, we may affirm that the substance, the essence of Spirit is Freedom ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, The Philosophy of History ,
742:Progress is the very heart of the significance of human life, for it means our evolution into greater and richer being. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga Materialism,
743:What is tolerance? It is the consequence of humanity. We are all formed of frailty and error; let us pardon reciprocally each other's folly - that is the first law of nature. ~ Voltaire,
744:God creates out of nothing. Wonderful you say. Yes, to be sure, but he does what is still more wonderful: he makes saints out of sinners. ~ Soren Kierkegaard, The Journals of Kierkegaard ,
745:Man insists continually on making God in his own image instead of seeking to make himself more and more in the image of God, ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 3.1.15 - Rebirth,
746:A man can be himself only so long as he is alone, and if he does not love solitude, he will not love freedom, for it is only when he is alone that he is really free. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
747:An ounce of practice is better than tons of theory. Practice Yoga, Religion and Philosophy in daily life and attain Self-realization. ~ Swami Sivananda, Light Power and Wisdom 3.02 - On Thought - Introduction,
748:Jnanam is more than philosophy, it is the inspired and direct knowledge which comes of what our ancients called drishti, spiritual sight. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Karmayogin In Either Case,
749:The meeting of man and God must always mean a penetration and entry of the divine into the human and a self-immergence of man in the Divinity. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga ,
750:Truth is a shining goddess, always veiled, always distant, never wholly approachable, but worthy of all the devotion of which the human spirit is capable. ~ Bertrand Russell, Fact and Fiction ,
751:With some people solitariness is an escape not from others but from themselves. For they see in the eyes of others only a reflection of themselves. ~ Eric Hoffer, The Passionate State of Mind ,
752:Everything in creation has its appointed painter or poet and remains in bondage like the princess in the fairy tale 'til its appropriate liberator comes to set it free. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
753:I am too intelligent, too demanding, and too resourceful for anyone to be able to take charge of me entirely. No one knows me or loves me completely. I have only myself. ~ Simone de Beauvoir,
754:Philosophy dealing with the principles of things must come to perceive the Principle of all these principles. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga 2.25 - The Higher and the Lower Knowledge,
755:All philosophy is concerned with the relations between two things, the fundamental truth of existence and the forms in which existence presents itself to our experience. ~ Sri Aurobindo,
756:Because philosophy arises from awe, a philosopher is bound in his way to be a lover of myths and poetic fables. Poets and philosophers are alike in being big with wonder. ~ Saint Thomas Aquinas,
757:If we do not believe within ourselves this deeply rooted feeling that there is something higher than ourselves, we shall never find the strength to evolve into something higher. ~ Rudolf Steiner,
758:I made the journey to knowledge like dogs who go for walks with their masters, a hundred times forward and backward over the same territory; and when I arrived I was tired. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
759:Practice is the act of rehearsing a behavior over and over, or engaging in an activity again and again, for the purpose of improving or mastering it, as in the phrase practice makes perfect. ~ ,
760:The emergence and growth of consciousness is the central motive of the evolution and the key to its secret purpose. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.02 - Perfection of the Body,
761:As I take up my pen I feel myself so full, so equal to my subject, and see my book so clearly before me in embryo, I would almost like to try to say it all in a single word. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
762:Man lives on earth not once, but three times: the first stage of life is continual sleep; the second, sleeping and waking by turns; the third, waking forever. ~ Gustav Fechner, Life after Death ,
763:I laugh at those who think they can damage me. They do not know who I am, they do not know what I think, they cannot even touch the things which are really mine and with which I live ~ Epictetus,
764:The philosophy of the common man is an old wife that gives him no pleasure, yet he cannot live without her, and resents any aspersions that strangers may cast on her character. (461) ~ G Santayana,
765:If there be light, then there is darkness; if cold, heat; if height, depth; if solid, fluid; if hard, soft; if rough, smooth; if calm, tempest; if prosperity, adversity; if life, death. ~ Pythagoras,
766:It is rebirth that gives to the birth of an incomplete being in a body its promise of completeness and its spiritual significance. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
767:It is rebirth that gives to the birth of an incomplete being in a body its promise of completeness and its spiritual significance. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
768:The Divine is already there immanent within us, ourselves are that in our inmost reality and it is this reality. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.04 - Supermind and the Life Divine,
769:The One is for ever, and the Many are for ever because the One is for ever. So long as there is a sea, there will be waves. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga The Three Purushas,
770:The value of life lies not in the length of days, but in the use we make of them... Whether you find satisfaction in life depends not on your tale of years, but on your will. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
771:To teach how to live without certainty, and yet without being paralyzed by hesitation, is perhaps the chief thing that philosophy, in our age, can still do for those who study it. ~ Bertrand Russell,
772:If a person studies too much and exhausts his reflective powers, he will be confused, and will not be able to apprehend even that which had been within the power of his apprehension. ~ Moses Maimonides,
773:In all forms in the world there is a force at work, unconsciously active or oppressed by inertia in its lower formulations. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.02 - Perfection of the Body,
774:In the philosophy of Bertrand Russell, genius entails that an individual possesses unique qualities and talents that make the genius especially valuable to the society in which he or she operates. ~ ,
775:Last night I dreamed about you. What happened in detail I can hardly remember, all I know is that we kept merging into one another. I was you, you were me. Finally you somehow caught fire. ~ Franz Kafka,
776:The end of a stage of evolution is usually marked by a powerful recrudescence of all that has to go out of the evolution. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga The Process of Evolution,
777:The overcoming of the sex instinct and impulse is indeed binding on all who would attain to self-mastery and lead the spiritual life. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.03 - The Divine Body,
778:The motives that lead us to do anything might be arranged like the thirty-two winds and might be given names on the same pattern: for instance, "bread-bread-fame" or "fame-fame-bread." ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
779:A great thing would be done if all these God-visions could embrace and cast themselves into each other; but intellectual dogma and cult egoism stand in the way. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga ,
780:Everything good or true that the angels inspire in us is God's, so God is constantly talking to us. He talks very differently, though, to one person than to another. ~ Emanuel Swedenborg, Secrets of Heaven ,
781:Suicide is merely a frenzied revolt against limitation, a revolt not the less significant because it is without knowledge. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Kena and Other Upanishads The Philosophy of the Upanishads,
782:...if a man can be properly said to love something, it must be clear that he feels affection for it as a whole, and does not love part of it to the exclusion of the rest. ~ Plato, The Republic and Other Works ,
783:All mathematical laws which we find in Nature are always suspect to me, in spite of their beauty. They give me no pleasure. They are merely auxiliaries. At close range it is all not true. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
784:An involution of spirit in matter is the beginning, but a spiritual assumption of divine birth is the fullness of the evolution. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga - Involution and Evolution,
785:I must die. Must I then die lamenting? I must be put in chains. Must I then also lament? I must go into exile. Does any man then hinder me from going with smiles and cheerfulness and contentment? ~ Epictetus,
786:The harmony of the world is made manifest in form and number, and the heart and soul and all the poetry of natural philosophy are embodied in the concept of mathematical beauty. ~ Sir D'Arcy Wentworth Thompson,
787:Do not train a child to learn by force or harshness; but direct them to it by what amuses their minds, so that you may be better able to discover with accuracy the peculiar bent of the genius of each. ~ Plato,
788:People who have read a good deal rarely make great discoveries. I do not say this in excuse of laziness, but because invention presupposes an extensive independent contemplation of things. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
789:Truth Resides in Every Human Heart and One has to Search for it and to be Guided by Truth as One Sees it. But No One has the right to Coerce Others to Act according to their Own View of Truth. ~ Mahatma Gandhi,
790:Diogenes, filthily attired, paced across the splendid carpets in Plato's dwelling. Thus, said he, do I trample on the pride of Plato. Yes, Plato replied, but only with another kind of pride. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
791:The Victorian Age, for all its humbug, was a period of rapid progress, because men were dominated by hope rather than fear. If we are again to have progress, we must again be dominated by hope. ~ Bertrand Russell,
792:Catastrophes are often stimulated by the failure to feel the emergence of a domain, and so what cannot be felt in the imagination is experienced as embodied sensation in the catastrophe. ~ William Irwin Thompson,
793:Fortunate is the man who does not lose himself in the labyrinths of philosophy, but goes straight to the Source from which they all rise. ~ Sri Ramana Maharshi, Guru Ramana: Memories and Notes Sulman Samuel Cohen,
794:It not seldom happens that in the purposeless rovings and wanderings of the imagination we hunt down such game as can be put to use by our purposeful philosophy in its well-ordered household. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
795:The secret of happiness is this : let your interest be as wide as possible, and let your reactions to the things and persons that interest you be as far as possible friendly rather than hostile. ~ Bertrand Russell,
796:A divine life in a material world implies necessarily a union of the two ends of existence, the spiritual summit and the material base. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.02 - Perfection of the Body,
797:If anyone tells you that a certain person speaks ill of you, do not make excuses about what is said of you but answer, He was ignorant of my other faults, else he would not have mentioned these alone. ~ Epictetus,
798:The manifestation of a supramental truth-consciousness is therefore the capital reality that will make the divine life possible. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.04 - Supermind and the Life Divine,
799:Angels transcend every religion, every philosophy, every creed. In fact Angels have no religion as we know it... Their existence precedes every religious system that has ever existed on Earth. ~ Saint Thomas Aquinas,
800:All would change if man could once consent to be spiritualised; but his nature mental and vital and physical is rebellious to the higher law. He loves his imperfections. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga ,
801:Just as we outgrow a pair of trousers, we outgrow acquaintances, libraries, principles, etc., at times before they're worn out and times - and this is the worst of all - before we have new ones. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
802:He who is only an athlete is too crude, too vulgar, too much a savage. He who is a scholar only is too soft, to effeminate. The ideal citizen is the scholar athlete, the man of thought and the man of action. ~ Plato,
803:Even in the most purely mental activities the fitness, readiness or perfect training of the bodily instrument is a condition indispensable. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.02 - Perfection of the Body,
804:Do not judge God's world from your own. Trim your own hedge as you wish and plant your flowers in the patterns you can understand, but do not judge the garden of nature from your little window box. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
805:There is no more important rule of conduct in the world than this: attach yourself as much as you can to people who are abler than you and yet not so very different that you cannot understand them. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
806:Remember always that you too are Brahman and the divine Shakti is working in you; reach out always to the realisation of God's omnipotence and his delight in the Lila. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga ,
807:Philosophy is to be studied, not for the sake of any definite answers to its questions since no definite answers can, as a rule, be known to be true, but rather for the sake of the questions themselves. ~ Bertrand Russell,
808:... prophecy is, in truth and reality, an emanation sent forth by Divine Being through the medium of the Active Intellect, in the first instance to man's rational faculty, and then to his imaginative faculty. ~ Maimonides,
809:The idea of the future, pregnant with an infinity of possibilities, is thus more fruitful than the future itself, and this is why we find more charm in hope than in possession, in dreams than in reality. ~ Henri Bergson,
810:With every increase in the degree of consciousness, and in proportion to that increase, the intensity of despair increases: the more consciousness the more intense the despair. ~ Soren Kierkegaard, The Sickness Unto Death ,
811:It is essential to happiness that our way of living should spring from our own deep impulses and not from the accidental tastes and desires of those who happen to be our neighbors, or even our relations. ~ Bertrand Russell,
812:Perfection is the true aim of all culture, the spiritual and psychic, the mental, the vital and it must be the aim of our physical culture also. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.02 - Perfection of the Body,
813:Philosophy is only a way of formulating to ourselves intellectually in their essential significance the psychological and physical facts of existence and their relation to any ultimate reality that may exist. ~ Sri Aurobindo,
814:He that gives good advice, builds with one hand; he that gives good counsel and example, builds with both; but he that gives good admonition and bad example, builds with one hand and pulls down with the other. ~ Francis Bacon,
815:I believe that a triangle, if it could speak, would say that God is eminently triangular, and a circle that the divine nature is eminently circular; and thus would every one ascribe his own attributes to God. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
816:Knowledge which is acquired under compulsion has no hold on the mind. Therefore do not use compulsion, but let early education be a sort of amusement; you will then be better able to discover the child's natural bent. ~ Plato,
817:In philosophy it is always good to put a question instead of an answer to a question. For an answer to the philosophical question may easily be unfair; disposing of it by means of another question is not. ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein,
818:The soul is not bound by the formula of mental humanity: it did not begin with that and will not end with it; it had a prehuman past, it has a superhuman future. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Life Divine 2.20 - The Philosophy of Rebirth,
819:Chance, that vague shadow of an infinite possibility, must be banished from the dictionary of our perceptions; for of chance we can make nothing, because it is nothing. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 3.1.10 - Karma,
820:The mind of the most rational among us may be compared to a stormy ocean of passionate convictions based on desire, upon which float perilously a few tiny boats carrying a cargo of scientifically tested beliefs. ~ Bertrand Russell,
821:What men call chance is simply their ignorance of causes; if the statement that something had happened by chance were to mean that it had no cause, it would be a contradiction in terms. ~ René Guénon, The Crisis Of The Modern World ,
822:Come Fill The Cup :::Come, fill the cup, and in the fire of spring Your winter garment of repentance fling. The bird of time has but a little way To flutter - and the bird is on the wing. ~ Omar Khayyam,
823:By far the greatest thing is to be a master of metaphor. It is the one thing that cannot be learned from others. It is a sign of genius, for a good metaphor implies an intuitive perception of similarity among dissimilars. ~ Aristotle,
824:On the mountains of truth you can never climb in vain: either you will reach a point higher up today, or you will be training your powers so that you will be able to climb higher tomorrow. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Human All Too Human,
825:Let us become fire, let us travel through fire. We have a free way to the ascent. The Father will guide us, unfolding the ways of fire; let us not flow with the lowly stream from forgetfulness. ~ Proclus, De Philosophia Chaldaica fr. 2,
826:It is easy in the world to live after the world's opinion; it is easy in solitude to live after your own; but the great man is he who in the midst of the crowd keeps with perfect sweetness the independence of solitude. ~ Bertrand Russell,
827:Our great democracies still tend to think that a stupid man is more likely to be honest than a clever man, and our politicians take advantage of this prejudice by pretending to be even more stupid than nature made them. ~ Bertrand Russell,
828:Cultivate the habit of being grateful for every good thing that comes to you; to give thanks continuously. And because all things have contributed to your advancement, you should include all things in your gratitude. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
829:There are genuine mysteries in the world that mark the limits of human knowing and thinking. Wisdom is fortified, not destroyed, by understanding its limitations. Ignorance does not make a fool as surely as self-deception. ~ Mortimer J Adler,
830:First there is a time when we believe everything, then for a little while we believe with discrimination, then we believe nothing whatever, and then we believe everything again - and, moreover, give reasons why we believe. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
831:It is astonishing how much the word infinitely is misused: everything is infinitely more beautiful, infinitely better, etc. The concept must have something pleasing about it, or its misuse could not have become so general. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
832:Therefore, we may consequently state that: this world is indeed a living being endowed with a soul and intelligence ... a single visible living entity containing all other living entities, which by their nature are all related. ~ Plato, Timaeus ,
833:I become what I see in myself. All that thought suggests to me, I can do; all that thought reveals in me, I can become. This should be man's unshakable faith in himself, because God dwells in him. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga ,
834:The individual has always had to struggle to keep from being overwhelmed by the tribe. If you try it, you will be lonely often, and sometimes frightened. But no price is too high to pay for the privilege of owning yourself. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
835:... the more one needs God the more perfect he is. To need God is nothing to be ashamed of but is perfection itself. It is the saddest thing in the world if a human being goes through life without discovering that he needs God! ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
836:There are higher levels of the mind than any we now conceive and to these we must one day reach and rise beyond them to the heights of a greater, a spiritual existence. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.02 - Perfection of the Body,
837:Let us eat and drink, because tomorrow we shall die - but this is sensuality's cowardly lust for life, that contemptible order of things where one lives in order to eat and drink, instead of eating and drinking in order to live. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
838:When a man who has carried out a great work is destroyed, it is for the egoism by which he has misused the force within that the force itself breaks him to pieces. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.06 - The Greatness of the Individual,
839:They tell us that suicide is the greatest piece of cowardice... that suicide is wrong; when it is quite obvious that there is nothing in the world to which every man has a more unassailable title than to his own life and person. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
840:My chief reason for choosing Christianity was because the mysteries were incomprehensible. What's the point of revelation if we could figure it out ourselves? If it were wholly comprehensible, then it would just be another philosophy. ~ Mortimer J Adler,
841:Consistency is usually a rigid or narrow-minded inability to see more than one side of the truth or more than their own narrow personal view or experience of things. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Letters on Himself and the Ashram On His Philosophy in General,
842:The body is the chariot and the senses are the horses of the driving and it is through the bloodstained and mire-sunk ways of the world that Sri Krishna pilots the soul of man to Vaicuntha. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.02 - Karmayoga,
843:What we call the Inconscient is an appearance, a dwelling place, an instrument of a secret Consciousness or a Superconscient which has created the miracle we call the universe. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.02 - Perfection of the Body,
844:But in fact the one which is really beautiful and delicate, flawless and endowed with every blessing, is the beloved object, while the one which loves is by contrast of an entirely different character, such as I have just described. ~ Plato, Symposium 204c,
845:God has entrusted me with myself. No man is free who is not master of himself. A man should so live that his happiness shall depend as little as possible on external things. The world turns aside to let any man pass who knows where he is going. ~ Epictetus,
846:Is it so bad, then, to be misunderstood? Pythagoras was misunderstood, and Socrates, and Jesus, and Luther, and Copernicus, and Galileo, and Newton, and every pure and wise spirit that ever took flesh. To be great is to be misunderstood. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
847:Caretake this moment. Immerse yourself in its particulars. Respond to this person, this challenge, this deed. Quit evasions. Stop giving yourself needless trouble. It is time to really live; to fully inhabit the situation you happen to be in now. ~ Epictetus,
848:If someone is able to show me that what I think or do is not right, I will happily change, for I seek the truth, by which no one was ever truly harmed. It is the person who continues in his self-deception and ignorance who is harmed. ~ Marcus Aurelius, Meditations ,
849:In the totality of the change we have to achieve, human means and forces too have to be taken up, not dropped but used and magnified to their utmost possibility as part of the new life. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 5.02 - Perfection of the Body,
850:Philosophy not only purifies the reason and predisposes it to the contact of the universal and the infinite, but tends to stabilise the nature and create the tranquillity of the sage. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga 2.25 - The Higher and the Lower Knowledge,
851:You do not need to leave your room. Remain sitting at your table and listen. Do not even listen, simply wait, be quiet, still and solitary. The world will freely offer itself to you to be unmasked, it has no choice, it will roll in ecstasy at your feet. ~ Franz Kafka,
852:Your will & your values you set upon the river of becoming. Now the river carries your skiff along. The river is not your danger & the end of your good & evil, you wisest ones; but this will itself, the will to power – the unexhausted begetting will of life. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
853:The Shears Of Fate :::Khayyam, who stitched the tents of science, Has fallen in grief's furnace and been suddenly burned, The shears of Fate have cut the tent ropes of his life, And the broker of Hope has sold him for nothing! ~ Omar Khayyam,
854:It is in our inner spiritual experiences that we shall find the proof and source of the world’s Scriptures, the law of knowledge, love and conduct, the basis and inspiration of Karmayoga. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.01 - The Ideal of the Karmayogin,
855:God is, or He is not. But to which side shall we incline? Reason can decide nothing here. There is an infinite chaos which separated us. A game is being played at the extremity of this infinite distance where heads or tails will turn up. What will you wager? ~ Blaise Pascal,
856:A writer who wishes to be read by posterity must not be averse to putting hints which might give rise to whole books, or ideas for learned discussions, in some corner of a chapter so that one should think he can afford to throw them away by the thousand. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
857:But not only are vices of the soul voluntary, but those of the body also for some men, whom we accordingly blame; while no one blames those who are ugly by nature, we blame those who are so owing to want of exercise and care. ~ Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics Book 3,
858:Thus so wretched is man that he would weary even without any cause for weariness... and so frivolous is he that, though full of a thousand reasons for weariness, the least thing, such as playing billiards or hitting a ball, is sufficient enough to amuse him. ~ Blaise Pascal,
859:A man's delight in looking forward to and hoping for some particular satisfaction is a part of the pleasure flowing out of it, enjoyed in advance. But this is afterward deducted, for the more we look forward to anything the less we enjoy it when it comes. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
860:Every reader should ask himself periodically 'Toward what end, toward what end?' -- but do not ask it too often lest you pass up the fun of programming for the constipation of bittersweet philosophy. ~ Harold Abelson, Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs ,
861:Our highest endeavor must be to develop free human beings who are able of themselves to impart purpose and direction to their lives. The need for imagination, a sense of truth, and a feeling of responsibility-these three forces are the very nerve of education. ~ Rudolf Steiner,
862: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,
863:God cannot cease from leaning towards Nature, nor man from aspiring towards the Godhead. It is the eternal relation of the finite to the infinite. When they seem to turn from each other, it is to recoil for a more intimate meeting. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga ,
864:The greatest hazard of all, losing one's self, can occur very quietly in the world, as if it were nothing at all. No other loss can occur so quietly; any other loss - an arm, a leg, five dollars, a wife, etc. - is sure to be noticed. ~ Soren Kierkegaard, The Sickness Unto Death ,
865:Only a god can save us. The only possibility available to us is that by thinking and poeticizing we prepare a readiness for the appearance of a god, or for the absence of a god in [our] decline, insofar as in view of the absent god we are in a state of decline ~ Martin Heidegger,
866:Beloved Pan, and all ye other gods who haunt this place, give me beauty in the inward soul; and may the outward and inward man be at one. May I reckon the wise to be the wealthy, and may I have such a quantity of gold as none but the temperate can carry. ~ Plato, Phaedrus sec. 279,
867:The sex-vampire eats up the other’s vital and gives nothing or very little. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 3.1.10 - Karma,
868:Any truth, I maintain, is my own property. And I shall continue to heap quotations from Epicurus upon you, so that all persons who swear by the words of another, and put a value upon the speaker and not upon the thing spoken, may understand that the best ideas are common property. Farewell. ~ Seneca,
869:In ancient times, anterior to our history, the temples of the spirit were also outwardly visible; today, because our life has become so unspiritual, they are not to be found in the world visible to external sight; yet they are present spiritually everywhere, and all who seek may find them. ~ Rudolf Steiner,
870:Because there are three classes of intellects: one which comprehends by itself; another which appreciates what others comprehend; and a third which neither comprehends by itself nor by the showing of others; the first is the most excellent, the second is good, the third is useless. ~ Niccolo Machiavelli, The Prince ,
871:Amor fati: let that be my love henceforth! I do not want to wage war against what is ugly. I do not want to accuse; I do not even want to accuse those who accuse. Looking away shall be my only negation.And all in all and on the whole: some day I wish to be only a Yes-sayer. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Gay Science ,
872:The world is not prepared yet to understand the philosophy of Occult Sciences - let them assure themselves first of all that there are beings in an invisible world, whether 'Spirits' of the dead or Elementals; and that there are hidden powers in man, which are capable of making a God of him on earth. ~ H P Blavatsky,
873:The world is not prepared yet to understand the philosophy of Occult Sciences - let them assure themselves first of all that there are beings in an invisible world, whether 'Spirits' of the dead or Elementals; and that there are hidden powers in man, which are capable of making a God of him on earth. ~ H P Blavatsky,
874:If I were to wish for anything, I should not wish for wealth and power, but for the passionate sense of the potential, for the eye which, ever young and ardent, sees the possible. Pleasure disappoints, possibility never. And what wine is so sparkling, what so fragrant, what so intoxicating, as possibility! ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
875:My desire and wish is that the things I start with should be so obvious that you wonder why I spend my time stating them. This is what I aim at because the point of philosophy is to start with something so simple as not to seem worth stating, and to end with something so paradoxical that no one will believe it. ~ Bertrand Russell,
876:Who is worthy of the name of Man and of Roman who does not want to be tested and does not look for a dangerous task? For the strong man inaction is torture. There is only one sight able to command the attention even of a god, and it is that of a strong man battling with bad luck, especially if he has himself challenged it. ~ Seneca,
877:Work without ideals is a false gospel. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.13 - The Stress of the Hidden Spirit,
878:No little part of the torment of existence lies in this, that time is continually pressing upon us, never letting us take breath, but always coming after us, like a taskmaster with a whip. If at any moment time stays his hand, it is only when we are delivered over to the misery of boredom. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer, Studies in Pessimism ,
879:Philosophy hasn't made any progress? - If somebody scratches the spot where he has an itch, do we have to see some progress? Isn't genuine scratching otherwise, or genuine itching itching? And can't this reaction to an irritation continue in the same way for a long time before a cure for the itching is discovered? ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein,
880:Sin makes a man unhappy and makes him feel inferior. Being unhappy, he is likely to make claims upon other people which are excessive and which prevent him from enjoying happiness in personal relations. Feeling inferior, he will have a grudge against those who seem superior. He will find admiration difficult and envy easy. ~ Bertrand Russell,
881:If a book is easy and fits nicely into all your language conventions and thought forms, then you probably will not grow much from reading it. It may be entertaining, but not enlarging to your understanding. It's the hard books that count. Raking is easy, but all you get is leaves; digging is hard, but you might find diamonds. ~ Mortimer J Adler,
882:And he knew, also, what the old man was thinking as his tears flowed, and he, Rieux, thought it too: that a loveless world is a dead world, and always there comes an hour when one is weary of prisons, of one's work, and of devotion to duty, and all one craves for is a loved face, the warmth and wonder of a loving heart. ~ Albert Camus, The Plague ,
883:To die would mean nothing else than to surrender a nothing to the nothing, but that would be impossible to conceive, for how could a person, even only as a nothing, consciously surrender himself to the nothing, and not merely to an empty nothing but rather to a roaring nothing whose nothingness consists only in its incomprehensibility. ~ Franz Kafka,
884:Imagine a world without humans. It has birds and cows, cats and dogs, and hundreds of thousands of other organisms. Each behaves according to their nature.There is not a single person.Now introduce humans into the mix. They too, behave according to their nature.Seeing this mix still devoid of a single person is clarity of sight. ~ Wu Hsin,
885:You need an infinite stretch of time ahead of you to start to think, infinite energy to make the smallest decision. The world is getting denser. The immense number of useless projects is bewildering. Too many things have to be put in to balance up an uncertain scale. You can't disappear anymore. You die in a state of total indecision. ~ Jean Baudrillard,
886:What I really need is to get clear about what I must do, not what I must know, except insofar as knowledge must precede every act. What matters is to find a purpose, to see what it really is that God wills that I shall do; the crucial thing is to find a truth which is truth for me, to find the idea for which I am willing to live and die. ~ Soren Kierkegaard,
887:Integral theory is a school of philosophy that seeks to integrate all of human wisdom into a new, emergent worldview that is able to accommodate the gifts of all previous worldviews, including those which have been historically at odds: science and religion, Eastern and Western schools of thought, and pre-modern, modern and post-modern worldviews. ~ Daily Evolver,
888:The presence of a thought is like the presence of our beloved. We imagine we shall never forget this thought, and that this loved one could never be indifferent to us. But out of sight out of mind! The finest thought runs the risk of being irrevocably forgotten if it is not written down, and the dear one of being forsaken if we do not marry her. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
889:The piling on of more concepts, this acquisition of additional knowledge, is not the solution. Adding to the known can never take one beyond the known.At every moment of your life you know what you need to know. Take it to be sufficient.True knowledge comes via direct apperception and this cannot be forced.It arrives in its own time Now, be still. ~ Wu Hsin,
890:There is nothing to be gained by pursuing the unknown. It is sufficient to fully comprehend the known.Wu Hsin comes to take you to the real; his words are final. Drink them fully and your thirst has ended.You are no longer mesmerized by your own self-importance. To have done so means to reach the state in which imagination is no longer taken for the actual. ~ Wu Hsin,
891:There is a meaning in each curve and line.It is an architecture high and grandBy many named and nameless masons builtIn which unseeing hands obey the Unseen, ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga 1.01 - The Ideal of the Karmayogin,
892:One cannot demand of a scholar that he show himself a scholar everywhere in society, but the whole tenor of his behavior must none the less betray the thinker, he must always be instructive, his way of judging a thing must even in the smallest matters be such that people can see what it will amount to when, quietly and self-collected, he puts this power to scholarly use. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
893:Within the religious realm, the same can be said about that type of'apologetics' that claims to agree with the results of modern science-an utterly illusory undertaking and one that constantly requires revision; one that also runs the risk of linking religion with changing and ephemeral conceptions, from which it must remain completely independent. ~ René Guénon, The Crisis Of The Modern World ,
894:Man differs from other animals in one very important respect, and that is that he has some desires which are, so to speak, infinite, which can never be fully gratified, and which would keep him restless even in paradise. The boa constrictor, when he has had an adequate meal, goes to sleep, and does not wake until he needs another meal. Human beings, for the most part, are not like this. ~ Bertrand Russell,
895:The essence of my work is; God, or the absolute Spirit, exists-and can be proven-and there is a ladder that reaches to that summit, a ladder that you can be shown how to climb, a ladder that leads from time to eternity, and from death to immortality. And all philosophy and psychology swings into a remarkable synthesis around that ladder. ~ Ken Wilber, The Great Chain of Being 1987 (unpublished manuscript),
896:God sees the inner spirit stripped of flesh, skin, and all debris. For his own mind only touches the spirit that he has allowed to flow from himself into our bodies. And if you can act the same way, you will rid yourself of all suffering. For surely if you are not preoccupied with the body that encloses you, you will not trouble yourself about clothes, houses, fame, and other showy trappings. ~ Marcus Aurelius,
897:The gods we worship write their names on our faces, be sure of that. And a man will worship something have no doubt about that, either. He may think that his tribute is paid in secret in the dark recesses of his heart, but it will out. That which dominates will determine his life and character. Therefore, it behooves us to be careful what we worship, for what we are worshipping we are becoming. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
898:"The born lover... has a certain memory of beauty but severed from it now, he longer comprehends it; spellbound by visible loveliness he clings amazed about that. His lesson must be to fall down no longer in bewildered delight before some, one embodied form, he must be led under a system of mental discipline, to beauty everywhere and made to discern the One Principle underlying all." ~ Plotinus, 1st Ennead 3 tractate,
899:The real meaning of persona is a mask, such as actors were accustomed to wear on the ancient stage; and it is quite true that no one shows himself as he is, but wears his mask and plays his part. Indeed, the whole of our social arrangements may be likened to a perpetual comedy; and this is why a man who is worth anything finds society so insipid, while a blockhead is quite at home in it. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer, Essays Vol 4 ,
900:secondly, what the nature of God is. Whatever that nature is discovered to be, the man who would please and obey Him must strive with all his might to be made like unto him. If the Divine is faithful, he also must be faithful; if free, he also must be free; if beneficent, he also must be beneficent; if magnanimous, he also must be magnanimous. Thus as an imitator of God must he follow Him in every deed and word. ~ Epictetus,
901:To call the taming of an animal its "improvement" is in our ears almost a joke. Whoever knows what goes on in menageries is doubtful whether the beasts in them are "improved". They are weakened, they are made less harmful, they become sickly beasts through the depressive emotion of fear, through pain, through injuries, through hunger. - It is no different with the tamed human being. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Twilight of the Idols ,
902:The book, the college, the school of art, the institution of any kind, stop with some past utterance of genius. . . . They look backward and not forward. But genius looks forward: the eyes of man are set in his forehead, not in his hindhead: man hopes: genius creates. Whatever talents may be, if the man create not, the pure efflux of the Deity is not his; - cinders and smoke there may be, but not yet flame. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
903:There is also a third kind of madness, which is possession by the Muses, enters into a delicate and virgin soul, and there inspiring frenzy, awakens lyric....But he, who, not being inspired and having no touch of madness in his soul, comes to the door and thinks he will get into the temple by the help of art--he, I say, and his poetry are not admitted; the sane man is nowhere at all when he enters into rivalry with the madman. ~ Plato,
904:I want to learn more and more to see as beautiful what is necessary in things; then I shall be one of those who make things beautiful. Amor fati: let that be my love henceforth! I do not want to wage war against what is ugly. I do not want to accuse; I do not even want to accuse those who accuse. Looking away shall be my only negation. And all in all and on the whole: some day I wish to be only a Yes-sayer! ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Gay Science ,
905:Those who might be tempted to give way to despair should realize that nothing accomplished in this order can ever be lost, that confusion, error and darkness can win the day only apparently and in a purely ephemeral way, that all partial and transitory disequilibrium must perforce contribute towards the greater equilibrium of the whole, and that nothing can ultimately prevail against the power of truth. ~ René Guénon, The Crisis Of The Modern World ,
906:When we are young, we spend much time and pains in filling our note-books with all definitions of Religion, Love, Poetry, Politics, Art, in the hope that, in the course of a few years, we shall have condensed into our encyclopaedia the net value of all the theories at which the world has yet arrived. But year after year our tables get no completeness, and at last we discover that our curve is a parabola, whose arcs will never meet. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
907:A hundred times I wanted to kill myself, but still I loved life. This ridiculous weakness for living is perhaps one of our most fatal tendencies. For can anything be sillier than to insist on carrying a burden one would continually much rather throw to the ground? Sillier than to feel disgust at one's own existence and yet cling to it? Sillier, in short, than to clasp to our bosom the serpent that devours us until it has gnawed away our heart? ~ Voltaire, Candide ,
908:The best protection against propaganda of any sort is the recognition of it for what it is. Only hidden and undetected oratory is really insidious. What reaches the heart without going through the mind is likely to bounce back and put the mind out of business. Propaganda taken in that way is like a drug you do not know you are swallowing. The effect is mysterious; you do not know afterwards why you feel or think the way you do. ~ Mortimer Jerome Adler, How to Read a Book ,
909:Humans are great experimenters, constantly exploring, searching, and struggling to gain power over themselves, over nature, even over the gods. Through this entire struggle and self-torture, we have also made ourselves "sick," and it is no wonder that we find the ascetic ideal springing up everywhere. Though it may seem to deny life, the ascetic ideal is supremely life affirming, as it says "yes" to life in the face of hardship and sickness. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Genealogy of Morals ,
910:The Copenhagen Interpretation is sometimes called 'model agnosticism' and holds that any grid we use to organize our experience of the world is a model of the world and should not be confused with the world itself. Alfred Korzybski, the semanticist, tried to popularize this outside physics with the slogan, 'The map is not the territory.' Alan Watts, a talented exegete of Oriental philosophy, restated it more vividly as 'The menu is not the meal.' ~ Robert Anton Wilson, Cosmic Trigger ,
911:Just as in the body, eye and ear develop as organs of perception, as senses for bodily processes, so does a man develop in himself soul and spiritual organs of perception through which the soul and spiritual worlds are opened to him. For those who do not have such higher senses, these worlds are dark and silent, just as the bodily world is dark and silent for a being without eyes and ears. ~ Rudolf Steiner, Theosophy: An Introduction to the Spiritual Processes in Human Life and in the Cosmos ,
912:There is a philosophy that says that if something is unobservable -- unobservable in principle -- it is not part of science. If there is no way to falsify or confirm a hypothesis, it belongs to the realm of metaphysical speculation, together with astrology and spiritualism. By that standard, most of the universe has no scientific reality -- it's just a figment of our imaginations. ~ Leonard Susskind, The Black Hole War: My Battle with Stephen Hawking to Make the World Safe for Quantum Mechanics ,
913:Above all, avoid lies, all lies, especially the lie to yourself. Keep watch on your own lie and examine it every hour, every minute. And avoid contempt, both of others and of yourself: what seems bad to you in yourself is purified by the very fact that you have noticed it in yourself. And avoid fear, though fear is simply the consequence of every lie. Never be frightened at your own faintheartedness in attaining love, and meanwhile do not even be very frightened by your own bad acts. ~ Fyodor Dostoyevsky,
914:We have to entertain the possibility that there is no reason for something existing; or that the split between subject and object is only our name for something equally accidental we call knowledge; or, an even more difficult thought, that while there may be some order to the self and the cosmos, to the microcosm and macrocosm, it is an order that is absolutely indifferent to our existence, and of which we can have only a negative awareness. ~ Eugene Thacker, In the Dust of This Planet: Horror Of Philosophy vol. 1 ,
915:Natural consciousness will prove itself to be only knowledge in principle or not real knowledge. Since, however, it immediately takes itself to be the real and genuine knowledge, this pathway has a negative significance for it; what is a realization of the notion of knowledge means for it rather the ruin and overthrow of itself; for on this road it loses its own truth. Because of that, the road can be looked on as the path of doubt, or more properly a highway of despair. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, Phenomenology of Spirit ,
916:MAGIC is the Highest, most Absolute, and most Divine Knowledge of Natural Philosophy, advanced in its works and wonderful operations by a right understanding of the inward and occult virtue of things; so that true Agents 2 being applied to proper Patients, 3 strange and admirable effects will thereby be produced. Whence magicians are profound and diligent searchers into Nature; they, because of their skill, know how to anticipate an effort, 4 the which to the vulgar shall seem to be a miracle. ~ King Solomon, Lesser Key Of The Goetia ,
917:The inexperienced in wisdom and virtue, ever occupied with feasting and such, are carried downward, and there, as is fitting, they wander their whole life long, neither ever looking upward to the truth above them nor rising toward it, nor tasting pure and lasting pleasures. Like cattle, always looking downward with their heads bent toward the ground and the banquet tables, they feed, fatten, and fornicate. In order to increase their possessions they kick and butt with horns and hoofs of steel and kill each other, insatiable as they are. ~ Plato,
918:Weariness comes at the end of the acts of a mechanical life, but at the same time it inaugurates the impulse of consciousness. It awakens consciousness and provokes what follows. What follows is the gradual return into the chain or it is the definitive awakening. At the end of the awakening comes, in time, the consequence: suicide or recovery. In itself weariness has something sickening about it. Here, I must conclude that it is good. For everything begins with consciousness and nothing is worth anything except through it. ~ Albert Camus, Myth Of Sisyphus ,
919: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,
920:It thunders, howls, roars, hisses, whistles, blusters, hums, growls, rumbles, squeaks, groans, sings, crackles, cracks, rattles, flickers, clicks, snarls, tumbles, whimpers, whines, rustles, murmurs, crashes, clucks, to gurgle, tinkles, blows, snores, claps, to lisp, to cough, it boils, to scream, to weep, to sob, to croak, to stutter, to lisp, to coo, to breathe, to clash, to bleat, to neigh, to grumble, to scrape, to bubble. These words, and others like them, which express sounds are more than mere symbols: they are a kind of hieroglyphics for the ear. ~ Georg C Lichtenberg,
921:Reading is merely a substitute for one's own thoughts. A man allows his thoughts to be put into leading-strings.Further, many books serve only to show how many wrong paths there are, and how widely a man may stray if he allows himself to be led by them. But he who is guided by his genius, that is to say, he who thinks for himself, who thinks voluntarily and rightly, possesses the compass wherewith to find the right course. A man, therefore, should only read when the source of his own thoughts stagnates; which is often the case with the best of minds. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
922:. . . misfortune has its uses; for, as our bodily frame would burst asunder if the pressure of the atmosphere was removed, so, if the lives of men were relieved of all need, hardship and adversity; if everything they took in hand were successful, they would be so swollen with arrogance that, though they might not burst, they would present the spectacle of unbridled folly--nay, they would go mad. And I may say, further, that a certain amount of care or pain or trouble is necessary for every man at all times. A ship without ballast is unstable and will not go straight. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
923:There are not many, those who have no secret garden of the mind. For this garden alone can give refreshment when life is barren of peace or sustenance or satisfactory answer. Such sanctuaries may be reached by a certain philosophy or faith, by the guidance of a beloved author or an understanding friend, by way of the temples of music and art, or by groping after truth through the vast kingdoms of knowledge. They encompass almost always truth and beauty, and are radiant with the light that never was on sea or land. - Clare Cameron, Green Fields of England ~ Israel Regardie, A Garden Of Pomegranates ,
924:Essentially, Yoga is a generic name for the processes and the result of processes by which we transcend or shred off our present modes of being and rise to a new, a higher, a wider mode of consciousness which is not that of the ordinary animal and intellectual man. Yoga is the exchange of an egoistic for a universal or cosmic consciousness lifted towards or informed by the supra-cosmic, transcendent Unnameable who is the source and support of all things. Yoga is the passage of the human thinking animal towards the God-consciousness from which he has descended. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga ,
925:Television, radio, and all the sources of amusement and information that surround us in our daily lives are also artificial props. They can give us the impression that our minds are active, because we are required to react to stimuli from the outside. But the power of those external stimuli to keep us going is limited. They are like drugs. We grow used to them, and we continuously need more and more of them. Eventually, they have little or no effect. Then, if we lack resources within ourselves, we cease to grow intellectually, morally, and spiritually. And we we cease to grow, we begin to die. ~ Mortimer J Adler,
926:The other day I happened to be reading a careful, interesting account of the state of British higher education. The government is a kind of market-oriented government and they came out with an official paper, a 'White Paper' saying that it is not the responsibility of the state to support any institution that can't survive in the market. So, if Oxford is teaching philosophy, the arts, Greek history, medieval history, and so on, and they can't sell it on the market, why should they be supported? Because life consists only of what you can sell in the market and get back, nothing else. That is a real pathology. ~ Noam Chomsky,
927:The acts of the mind, wherein it exerts its power over simple ideas, are chiefly these three: 1. Combining several simple ideas into one compound one, and thus all complex ideas are made. 2. The second is bringing two ideas, whether simple or complex, together, and setting them by one another so as to take a view of them at once, without uniting them into one, by which it gets all its ideas of relations. 3. The third is separating them from all other ideas that accompany them in their real existence: this is called abstraction, and thus all its general ideas are made. ~ John Locke, An Essay Concerning Human Understanding (1690) ,
928:When we wish to correct with advantage, and to show another that he errs, we must notice from what side he views the matter, for on that side it is usually true, and admit that truth to him, but reveal to him the side on which it is false. He is satisfied with that, for he sees that he was not mistaken, and that he only failed to see all sides. Now, no one is offended at not seeing everything; but one does not like to be mistaken, and that perhaps arises from the fact that man naturally cannot see everything, and that naturally he cannot err in the side he looks at, since the perceptions of our senses are always true. ~ Blaise Pascal,
929:For, as I take it, Universal History, the history of what man has accomplished in this world, is at bottom the History of the great Men who have worked here. They were the leaders of men, these great ones; the modellers, patterns, and in a wide sense creators, of whatsoever the general mass of men contrived to do or attain; all things that we see standing accomplished in the world are properly the outer material result, the practical realisation and embodiment, of Thoughts that dwelt in the great Men sent into the world: the soul of the world's history, it may justly be considered, were the history of these. ~ Thomas Carlyle, 1966 p. 1,
930:I think we ought to read only the kind of books that wound or stab us. If the book we're reading doesn't wake us up with a blow to the head, what are we reading for? So that it will make us happy, as you write? Good Lord, we would be happy precisely if we had no books, and the kind of books that make us happy are the kind we could write ourselves if we had to. But we need books that affect us like a disaster, that grieve us deeply, like the death of someone we loved more than ourselves, like being banished into forests far from everyone, like a suicide. A book must be the axe for the frozen sea within us. That is my belief. ~ Franz Kafka,
931:Most of what passes for legitimate entertainment is inferior or foolish and only caters to or exploits people's weaknesses. Avoid being one of the mob who indulges in such pastimes. Your life is too short and you have important things to do. Be discriminating about what images and ideas you permit into your mind. If you yourself don't choose what thoughts and images you expose yourself to, someone else will, and their motives may not be the highest. It is the easiest thing in the world to slide imperceptibly into vulgarity. But there's no need for that to happen if you determine not to waste your time and attention on mindless pap. ~ Epictetus,
932:Withdraw into yourself and look. And if you do not find yourself beautiful yet, act as does the creator of a statue that is to be made beautiful: he cuts away here, he smoothes there, he makes this line lighter, this other purer, until a lovely face has grown upon his work. So do you also: cut away all that is excessive, straighten all that is crooked, bring light to all that is overcast, labour to make all one glow of beauty and never cease chiselling your statue, until there shall shine out on you from it the godlike splendour of virtue, until you shall see the perfect goodness surely established in the stainless shrine. ~ Plotinus, The Enneads ,
933:Being is the notion implicit only: its special forms have the predicate 'is'; when they are distinguished they are each of them an 'other': and the shape which dialectic takes in them, i.e. their further specialisation, is passing over into another. This further determination, or specialisation, is at once a forth-putting and in that way a disengaging of the notion implicit in being; and at the same time the withdrawing of being inwards, its sinking deeper into itself. Thus the explication of the notion in the sphere of being does two things: it brings out the totality of being, and it abolishes the immediacy of being, or the form of being as such. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel,
934:Now is the time to get serious about living your ideals. How long can you afford to put off who you really want to be? Your nobler self cannot wait any longer. Put your principles into practice - now. Stop the excuses and the procrastination. This is your life! You aren't a child anymore. The sooner you set yourself to your spiritual program, the happier you will be. The longer you wait, the more you'll be vulnerable to mediocrity and feel filled with shame and regret, because you know you are capable of better. From this instant on, vow to stop disappointing yourself. Separate yourself from the mob. Decide to be extraordinary and do what you need to do - now. ~ Epictetus,
935:When a person meditates on these matters and recognizes all the creations, the angels, the spheres, man, and the like, and appreciates the wisdom of the Holy One, blessed be He, in all these creations, he will add to his love for God. His soul will thirst and his flesh will long with love for God, blessed be He. He will stand in awe and fear from his humble, lowly, and base [nature] when he compares himself to one of the great and holy bodies, how much more so when comparing himself to the pure forms which are separate from matter and do not share any connection with it. He will see himself as a vessel full of embarrassment and shame, empty and lacking. ~ Maimonides,
936:Although there is a difference of procedure between a Shaman of the Tungas and a Catholic prelate of Europe or between a coarse and sensual Vogul and a Puritan Independent of Connecticut, there is no difference in the principle of their creeds; for they all belong to the same category of people whose religion consists not in becoming better, but in believing in and carrying out certain arbitrary regulations. Only those who believe that the worship of God consists in aspiring to a better life differ from the first because they recognize quite another and certainly a loftier principle uniting all men of good faith in an invisible temple which alone can be the universal temple. ~ Immanuel Kant,
937:The agony of breaking through personal limitations is the agony of spiritual growth. Art, literature, myth and cult, philosophy, and ascetic disciplines are instruments to help the individual past his limiting horizons into spheres of ever-expanding realization. As he crosses threshold after threshold, conquering dragon after dragon, the stature of the divinity that he summons to his highest wish increases, until it subsumes the cosmos. Finally, the mind breaks the bounding sphere of the cosmos to a realization transcending all experiences of form-all symbolizations, all divinities: a realization of the ineluctable void. ~ Joseph Campbell, The Hero with a Thousand Faces The Ultimate Boon,
938:I too have been into the underworld, like Odysseus, and will often be there again; and I have not only sacrificed just rams to be able to talk with the dead, but my own blood as well. There have been four pairs who did not refuse themselves to me: Epicurus and Montaigne, Goethe and Spinoza, Plato and Rousseau, Pascal and Schopenhauer. With these I had come to terms when I have wandered long alone, and from them will I accept judgment. May the living forgive me if they sometimes appear to me as shades, so pale and ill-humored, so restless and, alas!, so lusting for life. Eternal liveliness is what counts beyond eternal life. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Human All Too Human "Assorted Opinions and Maxims,
939:But we now come to speak of the holy and sacred Pentacles and Sigils. Now these pentacles, are as it were certain holy signes preserving us from evil chances and events, and helping and assisting us to binde, exterminate, and drive away evil spirits, and alluring the good spirits, and reconciling them unto us. And these pentacles do consist either of Characters of the good spirits of the superiour order, or of sacred pictures of holy letters or revelations, with apt and fit versicles, which are composed either of Geometrical figures and holy names of God, according to the course and maner of many of them; or they are compounded of all of them, or very many of them mixt. ~ Agrippa, A Fourth Book of Occult Philosophy ,
940:Why do we go through the struggle to be educated? Is it merely in order to pass some examinations and get a job? Or is it the function of education to prepare us while we are young to understand the whole process of life?And what does life mean? Is not life an extraordinary thing? The birds, the flowers, the flourishing trees, the heavens, the stars, the rivers and the fish therein-all this is life. Life is the poor and the rich; life is the constant battle between groups, races and nations; life is meditation; life is what we call religion, and it is also the subtle, hidden things of the mind-the envies, the ambitions, the passions, the fears, fulfilments and anxieties. All this and much more is life. ~ Jiddu Krishnamurti,
941:Laughter has the remarkable power of making an object come up close, of drawing it into a zone of crude contact where one can finger it familiarly on all sides, turn it upside down, inside out, peer at it from above and below, break open its external shell, look into its center, doubt it, take it apart, dismember it, lay it bare and expose it, examine it freely and experiment with it. Laughter demolishes fear and piety before an object, before a world, making of it an object of familiar contact and thus clearing the ground for an absolutely free investigation of it. Laughter is a vital factor in laying down that prerequisite for fearlessness without which it would be impossible to approach the world realistically. ~ Mikhail Bakhtin,
942:The books I liked became a Bible from which I drew advice and support; I copied out long passages from them; I memorized new canticles and new litanies, psalms, proverbs, and prophecies, and I sanctified every incident in my life by the recital of these sacred texts. My emotions, my tears, and my hopes were no less sincere on account of that; the words and the cadences, the lines and the verses were not aids to make believe: but they rescued from silent oblivion all those intimate adventures of the spirit that I couldn't speak to anyone about; they created a kind of communion between myself and those twin souls which existed somewhere out of reach; instead of living out my small private existence, I was participating in a great spiritual epic. ~ Simone de Beauvoir,
943:The most general science. Pythagoras is said to have called himself a lover of wisdom. But philosophy has been both the seeking of wisdom and the wisdom sought. Originally, the rational explanation of anything, the general principles under which all facts could be explained; in this sense, indistinguishable from science. Later, the science of the first principles of being; the presuppositions of ultimate reality. Now, popularly, private wisdom or consolation; technically, the science of sciences, the criticism and systematization or organization of all knowledge, drawn from empirical science, rational learning, common experience, or whatever. Philosophy includes metaphysics, or ontology and epistemology, logic, ethics, aesthetics, etc. (all of which see). ~ J.K.F., Dagoberts Dictionary of Philosophy ,
944:The Soul watches the ceaselessly changing universe and follows all the fate of all its works: this is its life, and it knows no respite from this care, but is ever labouring to bring about perfection, planning to lead all to an unending state of excellence- like a farmer, first sowing and planting and then constantly setting to rights where rainstorms and long frosts and high gales have played havoc... Well, perhaps even the less good has its contributory value in the All. Perhaps there is no need that everything be good. Contraries may co-operate; and without opposites there could be no ordered Universe: all living beings of the partial realm include contraries. The better elements are compelled into existence and moulded to their function by the Reason-Principle directly ~ Plotinus, 2 Ennead Jiddu Krishnamurti,
946:Only, in all he sees God, sees the supreme reality, and his motive of work is to help mankind towards the knowledge of God and the possession of the supreme reality. He sees God through the data of science, God through the conclusions of philosophy, God through the forms of Beauty and the forms of Good, God in all the activities of life, God in the past of the world and its effects, in the present and its tendencies, in the future and its great progression. Into any or all of these he can bring his illumined vision and his liberated power of the spirit. The lower knowledge has been the step from which he has risen to the higher; the higher illumines for him the lower and makes it part of itself, even if only its lower fringe and most external radiation. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga 2.25 - The Higher and the Lower Knowledge,
947:The most spiritual men, as the strongest, find their happiness where others would find their downfall: in the labyrinth, in hardness towards oneself and others, in experiment; their delight lies in self-mastery: asceticism is with them nature, need, instinct. The difficult task they consider a privilege; to play with burdens that crush others, a recreation... Knowledge - a form of asceticism. - They are the most venerable kind of man: that does not exclude their being the cheerfullest, the kindliest. They rule not because they want to but because they are; they are not free to be second. - The second type: they are the guardians of the law, the keepers of order and security; they are the noble warriors, with the king above all as the highest formula of warrior, judge, and upholder of the law. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Antichrist ,
948:'And I protested. ''What do you mean, Diotima? Are you actually saying Love is ugly and bad?''''Watch what you say!'' she exclaimed. ''Do you really think that if something is not beautiful it has to be ugly?''''I certainly do''.''And something that is not wise is ignorant, I suppose? Have you not noticed that there is something in between wisdom and ignorance?''''And what is that?''''Correct belief. 148 I am talking about having a correct belief without being able to give a reason for it. Don't you realise that this state cannot be called knowing - for how can it be knowledge 149 if it lacks reason?And it is not ignorance either - for how can it be ignorance if it has hit upon the truth? Correct belief clearly occupies just such a middle state, between wisdom 150 and ignorance''. ~ Plato, Symposium 202a,
949:The student is told to set apart moments in his daily life in which to withdraw into himself, quietly and alone. He is not to occupy himself at such moments with the affairs of his own ego. This would result in the contrary of what is intended. He should rather let his experiences and the messages from the outer world re-echo within his own completely silent self. At such silent moments every flower, every animal, every action will unveil to him secrets undreamt of. And thus he will prepare himself to receive quite new impressions of the outer world through quite different eyes. The desire to enjoy impression after impression merely blunts the faculty of cognition; the latter, however, is nurtured and cultivated if the enjoyment once experienced is allowed to reveal its message. Thus the student must accustom himself not merely to let the enjoyment. ~ Rudolf Steiner,
950:And He will judge and will forgive all, the good and the evil, the wise and the meek . . . And when He has done with all of them, then He will summon us. 'You too come forth,' He will say, 'Come forth ye drunkards, come forth, ye weak ones, come forth, ye children of shame!' And we shall all come forth, without shame and shall stand before him. And He will say unto us, 'Ye are swine, made in the Image of the Beast and with his mark; but come ye also!' And the wise ones and those of understanding will say, 'Oh Lord, why dost Thou receive these men?' And He will say, 'This is why I receive them, oh ye wise, this is why I receive them, oh ye of understanding, that not one of them believed himself to be worthy of this.' And He will hold out His hands to us and we shall fall down before him . . . and we shall weep . . . and we shall understand all things! Then we shall understand everything! . . . and all will understand ~ Fyodor Dostoevsky,
951:Solitude, the safeguard of mediocrity, is to genius the stern friend, the cold, obscure shelter where moult the wings which will bear it farther than suns and stars. He who should inspire and lead his race must be defended from travelling with the souls of other men, from living, breathing, reading, and writing in the daily, time-worn yoke of their opinions. "In the morning, - solitude;" said Pythagoras; that Nature may speak to the imagination, as she does never in company, and that her favorite may make acquaintance with those divine strengths which disclose themselves to serious and abstracted thought. 'Tis very certain that Plato, Plotinus, Archimedes, Hermes, Newton, Milton, Wordsworth, did not live in a crowd, but descended into it from time to time as benefactors: and the wise instructor will press this point of securing to the young soul in the disposition of time and the arrangements of living, periods and habits of solitude. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
952:The best way to overcome it [the fear of death]-so at least it seems to me-is to make your interests gradually wider and more impersonal, until bit by bit the walls of the ego recede, and your life becomes increasingly merged in the universal life. An individual human existence should be like a river: small at first, narrowly contained within its banks, and rushing passionately past rocks and over waterfalls. Gradually the river grows wider, the banks recede, the waters flow more quietly, and in the end, without any visible break, they become merged in the sea, and painlessly lose their individual being. The man who, in old age, can see his life in this way, will not suffer from the fear of death, since the things he cares for will continue. And if, with the decay of vitality, weariness increases, the thought of rest will not be unwelcome. I should wish to die while still at work, knowing that others will carry on what I can no longer do and content in the thought that what was possible has been done. ~ Bertrand Russell,
953:''He is a great spirit,151 Socrates. All spirits are intermediate between god and mortal''.''What is the function of a spirit?'' I asked.''Interpreting and conveying all that passes between gods and humans: from humans, petitions and sacrificial offerings, and from gods, instructions and the favours they return. Spirits, being intermediary, fill the space between the other two, so that all are bound together into one entity. It is by means of spirits that all divination can take place, the whole craft of seers and priests, with their sacrifices, rites and spells, and all prophecy and magic. Deity and humanity are completely separate, but through the mediation of spirits all converse and communication from gods to humans, waking and sleeping, is made possible. The man who is wise in these matters is a man of the spirit,152 whereas the man who is wise in a skill153 or a manual craft,154 which is a different sort of expertise, is materialistic.155 These spirits are many and of many kinds, and one of them is Love''. ~ Plato, Symposium 202e,
954:This last figure, the White Magician, symbolizes the self-transcending element in the scientist's motivational drive and emotional make-up; his humble immersion into the mysteries of nature, his quest for the harmony of the spheres, the origin of life, the equations of a unified field theory. The conquistadorial urge is derived from a sense of power, the participatory urge from a sense of oceanic wonder. 'Men were first led to the study of natural philosophy', wrote Aristotle, 'as indeed they are today, by wonder.' Maxwell's earliest memory was 'lying on the grass, looking at the sun, and wondering'. Einstein struck the same chord when he wrote that whoever is devoid of the capacity to wonder, 'whoever remains unmoved, whoever cannot contemplate or know the deep shudder of the soul in enchantment, might just as well be dead for he has already closed his eyes upon life'.This oceanic feeling of wonder is the common source of religious mysticism, of pure science and art for art's sake; it is their common denominator and emotional bond. ~ Arthur Koestler,
955:ALL YOGA is in its nature a new birth; it is a birth out of the ordinary, the mentalised material life of man into a higher spiritual consciousness and a greater and diviner being. No Yoga can be successfully undertaken and followed unless there is a strong awakening to the necessity of that larger spiritual existence. The soul that is called to this deep and vast inward change, may arrive in different ways to the initial departure. It may come to it by its own natural development which has been leading it unconsciously towards the awakening; it may reach it through the influence of a religion or the attraction of a philosophy; it may approach it by a slow illumination or leap to it by a sudden touch or shock; it may be pushed or led to it by the pressure of outward circumstances or by an inward necessity, by a single word that breaks the seals of the mind or by long reflection, by the distant example of one who has trod the path or by contact and daily influence. According to the nature and the circumstances the call will come. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga 1.02 - Self-Consecration,
956:...the present terms are there not as an unprofitable recurrence, but in active pregnant gestation of all that is yet to be unfolded by the spirit, no irrational decimal recurrence helplessly repeating for ever its figures, but an expanding series of powers of the Infinite. What is in front of us is the greater potentialities, the steps yet unclimbed, the intended mightier manifestations. Why we are here is to be this means of the spirit's upward self-unfolding. What we have to do with ourselves and our significances is to grow and open them to greater significances of divine being, divine consciousness, divine power, divine delight and multiplied unity, and what we have to do with our environment is to use it consciously for increasing spiritual purposes and make it more and more a mould for the ideal unfolding of the perfect nature and self-conception of the Divine in the cosmos. This is surely the Will in things which moves, great and deliberate, unhasting, unresting, through whatever cycles, towards a greater and greater informing of its own finite figures with its own infinite Reality. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga ,
957:Here I want to make it very clear that mathematics is not what many people think it is; it is not a system of mere formulas and theorems; but as beautifully defined by Professor Cassius J. Keyser, in his book The Human Worth of Rigorous Thinking (Columbia University Press, 1916), mathematics is the science of "Exact thought or rigorous thinking," and one of its distinctive characteristics is "precision, sharpness, completeness of definitions." This quality alone is sufficient to explain why people generally do not like mathematics and why even some scientists bluntly refuse to have anything to do with problems wherein mathematical reasoning is involved. In the meantime, mathematical philosophy has very little, if anything, to do with mere calculations or with numbers as such or with formulas; it is a philosophy wherein precise, sharp and rigorous thinking is essential. Those who deliberately refuse to think "rigorously"-that is mathematically-in connections where such thinking is possible, commit the sin of preferring the worse to the better; they deliberately violate the supreme law of intellectual rectitude. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity ,
958:An Informal Integral Canon: Selected books on Integral Science, Philosophy and the Integral Transformation Sri Aurobindo - The Life Divine Sri Aurobindo - The Synthesis of Yoga Pierre Teilhard de Chardin - The Phenomenon of Man Jean Gebser - The Ever-Present Origin Edward Haskell - Full Circle - The Moral Force of Unified Science Oliver L. Reiser - Cosmic Humanism and World Unity Christopher Hills - Nuclear Evolution: Discovery of the Rainbow Body The Mother - Mother's Agenda Erich Jantsch - The Self-Organizing Universe - Scientific and Human Implications of the Emerging Paradigm of Evolution T. R. Thulasiram - Arut Perum Jyothi and Deathless Body Kees Zoeteman - Gaiasophy Ken Wilber - Sex Ecology Spirituality: The Spirit of Evolution Don Edward Beck - Spiral Dynamics: Mastering Values, Leadership, and Change Kundan Singh - The Evolution of Integral Yoga: Sri Aurobindo, Sri Ramakrishna, and Swami Vivekananda Sean Esbjorn-Hargens - Integral Ecology: Uniting Multiple Perspectives on the Natural World ~ M Alan Kazlev, Kheper">Kheper ,
959:The key one and threefold, even as universal science. The division of the work is sevenfold, and through these sections are distributed the seven degrees of initiation into is transcendental philosophy.The text is a mystical commentary on the oracles of Solomon, ^ and the work ends with a series of synoptic schedules which are the synthesis of Magic and the occult Kabalah so far as concerns that which can be made public in writing. The rest, being the esoteric and inexpressible part of the science, is formulated in magnificent pantacles carefully designed and engraved. These are nine in number, as follows(1) The dogma of Hermes;(2) Magical realisation;(3) The path of wisdom and the initial procedure in the work(4) The Gate of the Sanctuary enlightened by seven mystic rays;(5) A Rose of Light, in the centre of which a human figure is extending its arms in the form of a cross;(6) The magical laboratory of Khunrath, demonstrating the necessary union of prayer and work(7) The absolute synthesis of science;(8) Universal equilibrium ;(9) A summary of Khunrath's personal embodying an energetic protest against all his detractors. ~ Eliphas Levi, The History Of Magic ,
960:Therefore the age of intuitive knowledge, represented by the early Vedantic thinking of the Upanishads, had to give place to the age of rational knowledge; inspired Scripture made room for metaphysical philosophy, even as afterwards metaphysical philosophy had to give place to experimental Science. Intuitive thought which is a messenger from the superconscient and therefore our highest faculty, was supplanted by the pure reason which is only a sort of deputy and belongs to the middle heights of our being; pure reason in its turn was supplanted for a time by the mixed action of the reason which lives on our plains and lower elevations and does not in its view exceed the horizon of the experience that the physical mind and senses or such aids as we can invent for them can bring to us. And this process which seems to be a descent, is really a circle of progress. For in each case the lower faculty is compelled to take up as much as it can assimilate of what the higher had already given and to attempt to re-establish it by its own methods. By the attempt it is itself enlarged in its scope and arrives eventually at a more supple and a more ample selfaccommodation to the higher faculties. ~ Sri Aurobindo, TLD 1.08-13 ,
961:How long are you going to wait before you demand the best for yourself and in no instance bypass the discriminations of reason? You have been given the principles that you ought to endorse, and you have endorsed them. What kind of teacher, then, are you still waiting for in order to refer your self-improvement to him? You are no longer a boy, but a full-grown man. If you are careless and lazy now and keep putting things off and always deferring the day after which you will attend to yourself, you will not notice that you are making no progress, but you will live and die as someone quite ordinary. From now on, then, resolve to live as a grown-up who is making progress, and make whatever you think best a law that you never set aside. And whenever you encounter anything that is difficult or pleasurable, or highly or lowly regarded, remember that the contest is now: you are at the Olympic Games, you cannot wait any longer, and that your progress is wrecked or preserved by a single day and a single event. That is how Socrates fulfilled himself by attending to nothing except reason in everything he encountered. And you, although you are not yet a Socrates, should live as someone who at least wants to be a Socrates. ~ Epictetus, (From Manual 51) ,
962:There are beings in the spiritual realms for whom anxiety and fear emanating from human beings offer welcome food. When humans have no anxiety and fear, then these creatures starve. People not yet sufficiently convinced of this statement could understand it to be meant comparatively only. But for those who are familiar with this phenomenon, it is a reality. If fear and anxiety radiates from people and they break out in panic, then these creatures find welcome nutrition and they become more and more powerful. These beings are hostile towards humanity. Everything that feeds on negative feelings, on anxiety, fear and superstition, despair or doubt, are in reality hostile forces in supersensible worlds, launching cruel attacks on human beings, while they are being fed. Therefore, it is above all necessary to begin with that the person who enters the spiritual world overcomes fear, feelings of helplessness, despair and anxiety. But these are exactly the feelings that belong to contemporary culture and materialism; because it estranges people from the spiritual world, it is especially suited to evoke hopelessness and fear of the unknown in people, thereby calling up the above mentioned hostile forces against them. ~ Rudolf Steiner,
963:Philosophy, as defined by Fichte, is the "science of sciences." Its aim was to solve the problems of the world. In the past, when all exact sciences were in their infancy, philosophy had to be purely speculative, with little or no regard to realities. But if we regard philosophy as a Mother science, divided into many branches, we find that those branches have grown so large and various, that the Mother science looks like a hen with her little ducklings paddling in a pond, far beyond her reach; she is unable to follow her growing hatchlings. In the meantime, the progress of life and science goes on, irrespective of the cackling of metaphysics. Philosophy does not fulfill her initial aim to bring the results of experimental and exact sciences together and to solve world problems. Through endless, scientific specialization scientific branches multiply, and for want of coordination the great world-problems suffer. This failure of philosophy to fulfill her boasted mission of scientific coordination is responsible for the chaos in the world of general thought. The world has no collective or organized higher ideals and aims, nor even fixed general purposes. Life is an accidental game of private or collective ambitions and greeds. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity ,
964:I have been accused of a habit of changing my opinions. I am not myself in any degree ashamed of having changed my opinions. What physicist who was already active in 1900 would dream of boasting that his opinions had not changed during the last half century? In science men change their opinions when new knowledge becomes available; but philosophy in the minds of many is assimilated rather to theology than to science. The kind of philosophy that I value and have endeavoured to pursue is scientific, in the sense that there is some definite knowledge to be obtained and that new discoveries can make the admission of former error inevitable to any candid mind. For what I have said, whether early or late, I do not claim the kind of truth which theologians claim for their creeds. I claim only, at best, that the opinion expressed was a sensible one to hold at the time when it was expressed. I should be much surprised if subsequent research did not show that it needed to be modified. I hope, therefore, that whoever uses this dictionary will not suppose the remarks which it quotes to be intended as pontifical pronouncements, but only as the best I could do at the time towards the promotion of clear and accurate thinking. Clarity, above all, has been my aim. ~ Bertrand Russell,
965:on cultivating equality ::: For it is certain that so great a result cannot be arrived at immediately and without any previous stages. At first we have to learn to bear the shocks of the world with the central part of our being untouched and silent, even when the surface mind, heart, life are strongly shaken; unmoved there on the bedrock of our life, we must separate the soul watching behind or immune deep within from these outer workings of our nature. Afterwards, extending this calm and steadfastness of the detached soul to its instruments, it will become slowly possible to radiate peace from the luminous centre to the darker peripheries. In this process we may take the passing help of many minor phases; a certain stoicism, a certain calm philosophy, a certain religious exaltation may help us towards some nearness to our aim, or we may call in even less strong and exalted but still useful powers of our mental nature. In the end we must either discard or transform them and arrive instead at an entire equality, a perfect self-existent peace within and even, if we can, a total unassailable, self-poised and spontaneous delight in all our members. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga The Yoga of Divine Works,
966:By lie I mean : wishing not to see something that one does see; wishing not to see something as one sees it.Whether the lie takes place before witnesses or without witnesses does not matter. The most common lie is that with which one lies to oneself; lying to others is, relatively, an exception.Now this wishing-not-to-see what one does see, this wishing-not-to-see as one sees, is almost the first conclition for all who are party in any sense: of necessity, the party man becomes a liar. Gennan historiography, for example, is convinced that Rome represented des­ potism and that the Germanic tribes brought the spirit of freedom into the world. What is the difference be­ tween this conviction and a lie? May one still be sur· prised when all parties, as well as the Gennan his­ torians, instinctively employ the big words of morality, that morality almost continues to exist because the party man of every description needs it at every moment? "This is our conviction: we confess it before all the world, we live and die for it. Respect for all who have convictions!" I have heard that sort of thing even out of the mouths of anti-Semites. On the contrary, gentlemen! An anti-Semite certainly is not any more decent because he lies as a matter of principle. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Anti-Christ ,
967:Our highest insights must - and should! - sound like stupidities, or possibly crimes, when they come without permission to people whose ears have no affinity for them and were not predestined for them. The distinction between the exoteric and the esoteric, once made by philosophers, was found among the Indians as well as among Greeks, Persians, and Muslims. Basically, it was found everywhere that people believed in an order of rank and not in equality and equal rights. The difference between these terms is not that the exoteric stands outside and sees, values, measures, and judges from this external position rather than from some internal one.What is more essential is that the exoteric sees things up from below - while the esoteric sees them down from above! There are heights of the soul from whose vantage point even tragedy stops having tragic effects; and who would dare to decide whether the collective sight of the world's many woes would necessarily compel and seduce us into a feeling of pity, a feeling that would only serve to double these woes?... What helps feed or nourish the higher type of man must be almost poisonous to a very different and lesser type. The virtues of a base man could indicate vices and weaknesses in a philosopher. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Beyond Good and Evil The Free Spirit,
968:A book like this, a problem like this, is in no hurry; we both, I just as much as my book, are friends of lento. It is not for nothing that I have been a philologist, perhaps I am a philologist still, that is to say, A TEACHER OF SLOW READING:- in the end I also write slowly. Nowadays it is not only my habit, it is also to my taste - a malicious taste, perhaps? - no longer to write anything which does not reduce to despair every sort of man who is 'in a hurry'. For philology is that venerable art which demands of its votaries one thing above all: to go aside, to take time, to become still, to become slow - it is a goldsmith's art and connoisseurship of the WORD which has nothing but delicate, cautious work to do and achieves nothing if it does not achieve it lento. But precisely for this reason it is more necessary than ever today, by precisely this means does it entice and enchant us the most, in the midst of an age of 'work', that is to say, of hurry, of indecent and perspiring haste, which wants to 'get everything done' at once, including every old or new book:- this art does not so easily get anything done, it teaches to read WELL, that is to say, to read slowly, deeply, looking cautiously before and aft, with reservations, with doors left open, with delicate eyes and fingers...My patient friends, this book desires for itself only perfect readers and philologists: LEARN to read me well! ~ Friedrich Nietzsche,
969:I examined the poets, and I look on them as people whose talent overawes both themselves and others, people who present themselves as wise men and are taken as such, when they are nothing of the sort.From poets, I moved to artists. No one was more ignorant about the arts than I; no one was more convinced that artists possessed really beautiful secrets. However, I noticed that their condition was no better than that of the poets and that both of them have the same misconceptions. Because the most skillful among them excel in their specialty, they look upon themselves as the wisest of men. In my eyes, this presumption completely tarnished their knowledge. As a result, putting myself in the place of the oracle and asking myself what I would prefer to be - what I was or what they were, to know what they have learned or to know that I know nothing - I replied to myself and to the god: I wish to remain who I am.We do not know - neither the sophists, nor the orators, nor the artists, nor I- what the True, the Good, and the Beautiful are. But there is this difference between us: although these people know nothing, they all believe they know something; whereas, I, if I know nothing, at least have no doubts about it. As a result, all this superiority in wisdom which the oracle has attributed to me reduces itself to the single point that I am strongly convinced that I am ignorant of what I do not know. ~ Socrates,
970:On a thousand bridges and paths they shall throng to the future, and ever more war and inequality shall divide them: thus does my great love make me speak.In their hostilities they shall become inventors of images and ghosts, and with their images and ghosts they shall yet fight the highest fight against one another. Good and evil, and rich and poor, and high and low, and all the names of values-arms shall they be and clattering signs that life must overcome itself again and again.Life wants to build itself up into the heights with pillars and steps; it wants to look into vast distances and out toward stirring beauties: therefore it requires height. And because it requires height, it requires steps and contradiction among the steps and the climbers.Life wants to climb and to overcome itself climbing.And behold, my friends: here where the tarantula has its hole, the ruins of an ancient temple rise; behold it with enlightened eyes Verily, the man who once piled his thoughts to the sky in these stones-he, like the wisest, knew the secret of all life. That struggle and inequality are present even in beauty, and also war for power and more power: that is what he teaches us here in the plainest parable. How divinely vault and arches break through each other in a wrestling match; how they strive against each other with light and shade, the godlike strivers-with such assurance and beauty let us be enemies too, my friends Let us strive against one another like gods. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Thus Spoke Zarathustra trans. Fred Kaufmann,
971:But even when the desire to know exists in the requisite strength, the mental vision by which abstract truth is recognised is hard to distinguish from vivid imaginability and consonance with mental habits. It is necessary to practise methodological doubt, like Descartes, in order to loosen the hold of mental habits; and it is necessary to cultivate logical imagination, in order to have a number of hypotheses at command, and not to be the slave of the one which common sense has rendered easy to imagine. These two processes, of doubting the familiar and imagining the unfamiliar, are correlative, and form the chief part of the mental training required for a philosopher.The naïve beliefs which we find in ourselves when we first begin the process of philosophic reflection may turn out, in the end, to be almost all capable of a true interpretation; but they ought all, before being admitted into philosophy, to undergo the ordeal of sceptical criticism. Until they have gone through this ordeal, they are mere blind habits, ways of behaving rather than intellectual convictions. And although it may be that a majority will pass the test, we may be pretty sure that some will not, and that a serious readjustment of our outlook ought to result. In order to break the dominion of habit, we must do our best to doubt the senses, reason, morals, everything in short. In some directions, doubt will be found possible; in others, it will be checked by that direct vision of abstract truth upon which the possibility of philosophical knowledge depends. ~ Bertrand Russell, Our Knowledge of the External World ,
972:... Every one knew how laborious the usual method is of attaining to arts and sciences; whereas, by his contrivance, the most ignorant person, at a reasonable charge, and with a little bodily labour, might write books in philosophy, poetry, politics, laws, mathematics, and theology, without the least assistance from genius or study." He then led me to the frame, about the sides, whereof all his pupils stood in ranks. It was twenty feet square, placed in the middle of the room. The superfices was composed of several bits of wood, about the bigness of a die, but some larger than others. They were all linked together by slender wires. These bits of wood were covered, on every square, with paper pasted on them; and on these papers were written all the words of their language, in their several moods, tenses, and declensions; but without any order. The professor then desired me "to observe; for he was going to set his engine at work." The pupils, at his command, took each of them hold of an iron handle, whereof there were forty fixed round the edges of the frame; and giving them a sudden turn, the whole disposition of the words was entirely changed. He then commanded six-and-thirty of the lads, to read the several lines softly, as they appeared upon the frame; and where they found three or four words together that might make part of a sentence, they dictated to the four remaining boys, who were scribes. This work was repeated three or four times, and at every turn, the engine was so contrived, that the words shifted into new places, as the square bits of wood moved upside down. ~ Jonathan Swift, Gullivers Travels ,
973:In the Judeo-Christian tradition, it is called 'the resurrection body ' and 'the glorified body.' The prophet Isaiah said, 'The dead shall live, their bodies shall rise' (Isa. 26:19). St. Paul called it 'the celestial body' or 'spiritual body ' (soma pneumatikon) (I Corinthians 15:40). In Sufism it is called 'the most sacred body ' (wujud al-aqdas) and 'supracelestial body ' (jism asli haqiqi). In Taoism, it is called 'the diamond body,' and those who have attained it are called 'the immortals' and 'the cloudwalkers.' In Tibetan Buddhism it is called 'the light body.' In Tantrism and some schools of yoga, it is called 'the vajra body,' 'the adamantine body,' and 'the divine body.' In Kriya yoga it is called 'the body of bliss.' In Vedanta it is called 'the superconductive body.' In Gnosticism and Neoplatonism, it is called 'the radiant body.' In the alchemical tradition, the Emerald Tablet calls it 'the Glory of the Whole Universe' and 'the golden body.' The alchemist Paracelsus called it 'the astral body.' In the Hermetic Corpus, it is called 'the immortal body ' (soma athanaton). In some mystery schools, it is called 'the solar body.' In Rosicrucianism, it is called 'the diamond body of the temple of God.' In ancient Egypt it was called 'the luminous body or being' (akh). In Old Persia it was called 'the indwelling divine potential' (fravashi or fravarti). In the Mithraic liturgy it was called 'the perfect body ' (soma teilion). In the philosophy of Sri Aurobindo, it is called 'the divine body,' composed of supramental substance. In the philosophy of Teilhard de Chardin, it is called 'the ultrahuman'. ~ , ,
974:Philosophy, like all other studies, aims primarily at knowledge. The knowledge it aims at is the kind of knowledge which gives unity and system to the body of the sciences, and the kind which results from a critical examination of the grounds of our convictions, prejudices, and beliefs. But it cannot be maintained that philosophy has had any very great measure of success in its attempts to provide definite answers to its questions. If you ask a mathematician, a mineralogist, a historian, or any other man of learning, what definite body of truths has been ascertained by his science, his answer will last as long as you are willing to listen. But if you put the same question to a philosopher, he will, if he is candid, have to confess that his study has not achieved positive results such as have been achieved by other sciences. It is true that this is partly accounted for by the fact that, as soon as definite knowledge concerning any subject becomes possible, this subject ceases to be called philosophy, and becomes a separate science. The whole study of the heavens, which now belongs to astronomy, was once included in philosophy; Newton's great work was called 'the mathematical principles of natural philosophy'. Similarly, the study of the human mind, which was a part of philosophy, has now been separated from philosophy and has become the science of psychology. Thus, to a great extent, the uncertainty of philosophy is more apparent than real: those questions which are already capable of definite answers are placed in the sciences, while those only to which, at present, no definite answer can be given, remain to form the residue which is called philosophy. ~ Bertrand Russell,
975:science reading list ::: 1. and 2. The Voyage of the Beagle (1845) and The Origin of Species (1859) by Charles Darwin [tie 3. Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica (Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy) by Isaac Newton (1687) 4. Dialogue Concerning the Two Chief World Systems by Galileo Galilei (1632) 5. De Revolutionibus Orbium Coelestium (On the Revolutions of Heavenly Spheres) by Nicolaus Copernicus (1543) 6. Physica (Physics) by Aristotle (circa 330 B.C.) 7. De Humani Corporis Fabrica (On the Fabric of the Human Body) by Andreas Vesalius (1543) 8. Relativity: The Special and General Theory by Albert Einstein (1916) 9. The Selfish Gene by Richard Dawkins (1976) 10. One Two Three . . . Infinity by George Gamow (1947) 11. The Double Helix by James D. Watson (1968) 12. What Is Life? by Erwin Schrodinger (1944) 13. The Cosmic Connection by Carl Sagan (1973) 14. The Insect Societies by Edward O. Wilson (1971) 15. The First Three Minutes by Steven Weinberg (1977) 16. Silent Spring by Rachel Carson (1962) 17. The Mismeasure of Man by Stephen Jay Gould (1981) 18. The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat and Other Clinical Tales by Oliver Sacks (1985) 19. The Journals of Lewis and Clark by Meriwether Lewis and William Clark (1814) 20. The Feynman Lectures on Physics by Richard P Feynman, Robert B. Leighton, and Matthew Sands (1963) 21. Sexual Behavior in the Human Male by Alfred C. Kinsey et al. (1948) 22. Gorillas in the Mist by Dian Fossey (1983) 23. Under a Lucky Star by Roy Chapman Andrews (1943) 24. Micrographia by Robert Hooke (1665) 25. Gaia by James Lovelock (1979) ~ Editors of Discovery Magazine, Website">Website ,
976:Three passions, simple but overwhelmingly strong, have governed my life: the longing for love, the search for knowledge, and unbearable pity for the suffering of mankind. These passions, like great winds, have blown me hither and thither, in a wayward course, over a great ocean of anguish, reaching to the very verge of despair. I have sought love, first, because it brings ecstasy - ecstasy so great that I would often have sacrificed all the rest of life for a few hours of this joy. I have sought it, next, because it relieves loneliness--that terrible loneliness in which one shivering consciousness looks over the rim of the world into the cold unfathomable lifeless abyss. I have sought it finally, because in the union of love I have seen, in a mystic miniature, the prefiguring vision of the heaven that saints and poets have imagined. This is what I sought, and though it might seem too good for human life, this is what--at last--I have found. With equal passion I have sought knowledge. I have wished to understand the hearts of men. I have wished to know why the stars shine. And I have tried to apprehend the Pythagorean power by which number holds sway above the flux. A little of this, but not much, I have achieved. Love and knowledge, so far as they were possible, led upward toward the heavens. But always pity brought me back to earth. Echoes of cries of pain reverberate in my heart. Children in famine, victims tortured by oppressors, helpless old people a burden to their sons, and the whole world of loneliness, poverty, and pain make a mockery of what human life should be. I long to alleviate this evil, but I cannot, and I too suffer. This has been my life. I have found it worth living, and would gladly live it again if the chance were offered me. ~ Bertrand Russell,
977:See how, like lightest waves at play, the airy dancers fleet; And scarcely feels the floor the wings of those harmonious feet. Ob, are they flying shadows from their native forms set free? Or phantoms in the fairy ring that summer moonbeams see? As, by the gentle zephyr blown, some light mist flees in air, As skiffs that skim adown the tide, when silver waves are fair, So sports the docile footstep to the heave of that sweet measure, As music wafts the form aloft at its melodious pleasure, Now breaking through the woven chain of the entangled dance, From where the ranks the thickest press, a bolder pair advance, The path they leave behind them lost--wide open the path beyond, The way unfolds or closes up as by a magic wand. See now, they vanish from the gaze in wild confusion blended; All, in sweet chaos whirled again, that gentle world is ended! No!--disentangled glides the knot, the gay disorder ranges-- The only system ruling here, a grace that ever changes. For ay destroyed--for ay renewed, whirls on that fair creation; And yet one peaceful law can still pervade in each mutation. And what can to the reeling maze breathe harmony and vigor, And give an order and repose to every gliding figure? That each a ruler to himself doth but himself obey, Yet through the hurrying course still keeps his own appointed way. What, would'st thou know? It is in truth the mighty power of tune, A power that every step obeys, as tides obey the moon; That threadeth with a golden clue the intricate employment, Curbs bounding strength to tranquil grace, and tames the wild enjoyment. And comes the world's wide harmony in vain upon thine ears? The stream of music borne aloft from yonder choral spheres? And feel'st thou not the measure which eternal Nature keeps? The whirling dance forever held in yonder azure deeps? The suns that wheel in varying maze?--That music thou discernest? No! Thou canst honor that in sport which thou forgettest in earnest. ~ Friedrich Schiller,
978:Has any one at the end of the nineteenth century any distinct notion of what poets of a stronger age understood by the word inspiration? If not, I will describe it. If one had the smallest vestige of superstition left in one, it would hardly be possible completely to set aside the idea that one is the mere incarnation, mouthpiece, or medium of an almighty power. The idea of revelation, in the sense that something which profoundly convulses and upsets one becomes suddenly visible and audible with indescribable certainty and accuracy―describes the simple fact. One hears―one does not seek; one takes―one does not ask who gives. A thought suddenly flashes up like lightening; it comes with necessity, without faltering. I have never had any choice in the matter. There is an ecstasy so great that the immense strain of it is sometimes relaxed by a flood of tears, during which one's steps now involuntarily rush and anon involuntarily lag. There is the feeling that one is utterly out of hand, with the very distinct consciousness of an endless number of fine thrills and titillations descending to one's very toes. There is a depth of happiness in which the most painful and gloomy parts do not act as antitheses to the rest, but are produced and required as necessary shades of color in such an overflow of light. There is an instinct of rhythmic relations which embraces a whole world of forms (length, the need of a wide-embracing rhythm, is almost the measure of the force of an inspiration, a sort of counterpart to its pressure and tension). Everything happens quite involuntary, as if in a tempestuous outburst of freedom, of absoluteness, of power and divinity. The involuntary nature of the figures and similes is the most remarkable thing; everything seems to present itself as the readiest, the truest, and simplest means of expression. It actually seems, to use one of Zarathustra's own phrases, as if all things came to one, and offered themselves as similes. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Thus Spoke Zarathustra [trans. Thomas Common] (1999) ,
979:the omnipresent Trinity ::: In practice three conceptions are necessary before there can be any possibility of Yoga; there must be, as it were, three consenting parties to the effort,-God, Nature and the human soul or, in more abstract language, the Transcendental, the Universal and the Individual. If the individual and Nature are left to themselves, the one is bound to the other and unable to exceed appreciably her lingering march. Something transcendent is needed, free from her and greater, which will act upon us and her, attracting us upward to Itself and securing from her by good grace or by force her consent to the individual ascension. It is this truth which makes necessary to every philosophy of Yoga the conception of the Ishwara, Lord, supreme Soul or supreme Self, towards whom the effort is directed and who gives the illuminating touch and the strength to attain. Equally true is the complementary idea so often enforced by the Yoga of devotion that as the Transcendent is necessary to the individual and sought after by him, so also the individual is necessary in a sense to the Transcendent and sought after by It. If the Bhakta seeks and yearns after Bhagavan, Bhagavan also seeks and yearns after the Bhakta. There can be no Yoga of knowledge without a human seeker of the knowledge, the supreme subject of knowledge and the divine use by the individual of the universal faculties of knowledge; no Yoga of devotion without the human God-lover, the supreme object of love and delight and the divine use by the individual of the universal faculties of spiritual, emotional and aesthetic enjoyment; no Yoga of works without the human worker, the supreme Will, Master of all works and sacrifices, and the divine use by the individual of the universal faculties of power and action. However Monistic maybe our intellectual conception of the highest truth of things, in practice we are compelled to accept this omnipresent Trinity. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga Introduction - The Conditions of the Synthesis,
980:What is the ape to a human? A laughing stock or a painful embarrassment. And that is precisely what the human shall be to the overman: a laughing stock or a painful embarrassment.You have made your way from worm to human, and much in you is still worm. Once you were apes, and even now a human is still more ape than any ape.But whoever is wisest among you is also just a conflict and a cross between plant and ghost. But do I implore you to become ghosts or plants?Behold, I teach you the overman!The overman is the meaning of the earth. Let your will say: the overman shall be the meaning of the earth!I beseech you, my brothers, remain faithful to the earth and do not believe those who speak to you of extraterrestrial hopes! They are mixers of poisons whether they know it or not.They are despisers of life, dying off and self-poisoned, of whom the earth is weary: so let them fade away!Once the sacrilege against God was the greatest sacrilege, but God died, and then all these desecrators died. Now to desecrate the earth is the most terrible thing, and to esteem the bowels of the unfathomable higher than the meaning of the earth!Once the soul gazed contemptuously at the body, and then such contempt was the highest thing: it wanted the body gaunt, ghastly, starved.Thus it intended to escape the body and the earth.Oh this soul was gaunt, ghastly and starved, and cruelty was the lust of this soul!But you, too, my brothers, tell me: what does your body proclaim about your soul? Is your soul not poverty and filth and a pitiful contentment?Truly, mankind is a polluted stream. One has to be a sea to take in a polluted stream without becoming unclean.Behold, I teach you the overman: he is this sea, in him your great contempt can go under.What is the greatest thing that you can experience? It is the hour of your great contempt. The hour in which even your happiness turns to nausea and likewise your reason and your virtue.The hour in which you say: 'What matters my happiness? It is poverty and filth, and a pitiful contentment. But my happiness ought to justify existence itself!' ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Thus Spoke Zarathustra trans. Fred Kaufmann,
981:This is the real sense and drive of what we see as evolution: the multiplication and variation of forms is only the means of its process. Each gradation contains the possibility and the certainty of the grades beyond it: the emergence of more and more developed forms and powers points to more perfected forms and greater powers beyond them, and each emergence of consciousness and the conscious beings proper to it enables the rise to a greater consciousness beyond and the greater order of beings up to the ultimate godheads of which Nature is striving and is destined to show herself capable. Matter developed its organised forms until it became capable of embodying living organisms; then life rose from the subconscience of the plant into conscious animal formations and through them to the thinking life of man. Mind founded in life developed intellect, developed its types of knowledge and ignorance, truth and error till it reached the spiritual perception and illumination and now can see as in a glass dimly the possibility of supermind and a truthconscious existence. In this inevitable ascent the mind of Light is a gradation, an inevitable stage. As an evolving principle it will mark a stage in the human ascent and evolve a new type of human being; this development must carry in it an ascending gradation of its own powers and types of an ascending humanity which will embody more and more the turn towards spirituality, capacity for Light, a climb towards a divinised manhood and the divine life. In the birth of the mind of Light and its ascension into its own recognisable self and its true status and right province there must be, in the very nature of things as they are and very nature of the evolutionary process as it is at present, two stages. In the first, we can see the mind of Light gathering itself out of the Ignorance, assembling its constituent elements, building up its shapes and types, however imperfect at first, and pushing them towards perfection till it can cross the border of the Ignorance and appear in the Light, in its own Light. In the second stage we can see it developing itself in that greater natural light, taking its higher shapes and forms till it joins the supermind and lives as its subordinate portion or its delegate. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga 5.08 - Supermind and Mind of Light,
982:There is one point in particular I would like to single out and stress, namely, the notion of evolution. It is common to assume that one of the doctrines of the perennial philosophy... is the idea of involution-evolution. That is, the manifest world was created as a "fall" or "breaking away" from the Absolute (involution), but that all things are now returning to the Absolute (via evolution). In fact, the doctrine of progressive temporal return to Source (evolution) does not appear anywhere, according to scholars as Joseph Campbell, until the axial period (i.e. a mere two thousand years ago). And even then, the idea was somewhat convoluted and backwards. The doctrine of the yugas, for example, sees the world as proceeding through various stages of development, but the direction is backward: yesterday was the Golden Age, and time ever since has been a devolutionary slide downhill, resulting in the present-day Kali-Yuga. Indeed, this notion of a historical fall from Eden was ubiquitous during the axial period; the idea that we are, at this moment, actually evolving toward Spirit was simply not conceived in any sort of influential fashion. But sometime during the modern era-it is almost impossible to pinpoint exactly-the idea of history as devolution (or a fall from God) was slowly replaced by the idea of history as evolution (or a growth towards God). We see it explicitly in Schelling (1775-1854); Hegel (1770-1831) propounded the doctrine with a genius rarely equaled; Herbert Spencer (1820-1903) made evolution a universal law, and his friend Charles Darwin (1809-1882) applied it to biology. We find it next appearing in Aurobindo (1872-1950), who gave perhaps its most accurate and profound spiritual context, and Pierre Teilhard de Chardin (1881-1955) who made it famous in the West. But here is my point: we might say that the idea of evolution as return-to-Spirit is part of the perennial philosophy, but the idea itself, in any adequate form, is no more than a few hundred years old. It might be 'ancient' as timeless, but it is certainly not ancient as "old."... This fundamental shift in the sense or form of the perennial philosophy-as represented in, say, Aurobindo, Hegel, Adi Da, Schelling, Teilhard de Chardin, Radhakrishnan, to name a few-I should like to call the "neoperennial philosophy." ~ Ken Wilber, The Eye Of Spirit ,
983:reading ::: Self-Help Reading List: James Allen As a Man Thinketh (1904) Marcus Aurelius Meditations (2nd Century) The Bhagavad-Gita The Bible Robert Bly Iron John (1990) Boethius The Consolation of Philosophy (6thC) Alain de Botton How Proust Can Change Your Life (1997) William Bridges Transitions: Making Sense of Life's Changes (1980) David Brooks The Road to Character (2015) Brené Brown Daring Greatly (2012) David D Burns The New Mood Therapy (1980) Joseph Campbell (with Bill Moyers) The Power of Myth (1988) Richard Carlson Don't Sweat The Small Stuff (1997) Dale Carnegie How to Win Friends and Influence People (1936) Deepak Chopra The Seven Spiritual Laws of Success (1994) Clayton Christensen How Will You Measure Your Life? (2012) Paulo Coelho The Alchemist (1988) Stephen Covey The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People (1989) Mihaly Cziksentmihalyi Flow: The Psychology of Optimal Experience (1991) The Dalai Lama & Howard Cutler The Art of Happiness (1999) The Dhammapada (Buddha's teachings) Charles Duhigg The Power of Habit (2011) Wayne Dyer Real Magic (1992) Ralph Waldo Emerson Self-Reliance (1841) Clarissa Pinkola Estes Women Who Run With The Wolves (1996) Viktor Frankl Man's Search For Meaning (1959) Benjamin Franklin Autobiography (1790) Shakti Gawain Creative Visualization (1982) Daniel Goleman Emotional Intelligence (1995) John Gray Men Are From Mars, Women Are From Venus (1992) Louise Hay You Can Heal Your Life (1984) James Hillman The Soul's Code: In Search of Character and Calling (1996) Susan Jeffers Feel The Fear And Do It Anyway (1987) Richard Koch The 80/20 Principle (1998) Marie Kondo The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up (2014) Ellen Langer Mindfulness: Choice and Control in Everyday Life (1989) Lao-Tzu Tao-te Ching (The Way of Power) Maxwell Maltz Psycho-Cybernetics (1960) Abraham Maslow Motivation and Personality (1954) Thomas Moore Care of the Soul (1992) Joseph Murphy The Power of Your Subconscious Mind (1963) Norman Vincent Peale The Power of Positive Thinking (1952) M Scott Peck The Road Less Traveled (1990) Anthony Robbins Awaken The Giant Within (1991) Florence Scovell-Shinn The Game of Life and How To Play It (1923) Martin Seligman Learned Optimism (1991) Samuel Smiles Self-Help (1859) Pierre Teilhard de Chardin The Phenomenon of Man (1955) Henry David Thoreau Walden (1854) Marianne Williamson A Return To Love (1993) ~ Tom Butler-Bowdon, 50 Self-Help ,
984:reading ::: 50 Philosophy Classics: List of Books Covered: 1. Hannah Arendt - The Human Condition (1958) 2. Aristotle - Nicomachean Ethics (4th century BC) 3. AJ Ayer - Language, Truth and Logic (1936) 4. Julian Baggini - The Ego Trick (2011) 5. Jean Baudrillard - Simulacra and Simulation (1981) 6. Simone de Beauvoir - The Second Sex (1952) 7. Jeremy Bentham - Principles of Morals and Legislation (1789) 8. Henri Bergson - Creative Evolution (1911) 9. David Bohm - Wholeness and the Implicate Order (1980) 10. Noam Chomsky - Understanding Power (2002) 11. Cicero - On Duties (44 BC) 12. Confucius - Analects (5th century BC) 13. Rene Descartes - Meditations (1641) 14. Ralph Waldo Emerson - Fate (1860) 15. Epicurus - Letters (3rd century BC) 16. Michel Foucault - The Order of Things (1966) 17. Harry Frankfurt - On Bullshit (2005) 18. Sam Harris - Free Will (2012) 19. GWF Hegel - Phenomenology of Spirit (1803) 20. Martin Heidegger - Being and Time (1927) 21. Heraclitus - Fragments (6th century) 22. David Hume - An Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding (1748) 23. William James - Pragmatism (1904) 24. Daniel Kahneman - Thinking: Fast and Slow (2011) 25. Immanuel Kant - Critique of Pure Reason (1781) 26. Soren Kierkegaard - Fear and Trembling (1843) 27. Saul Kripke - Naming and Necessity (1972) 28. Thomas Kuhn - The Structure of Scientific Revolutions (1962) 29. Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz - Theodicy (1710) 30. John Locke - An Essay Concerning Human Understanding (1690) 31. Marshall McLuhan - The Medium is the Massage (1967) 32. Niccolo Machiavelli - The Prince (1532) 33. John Stuart Mill - On Liberty (1859) 34. Michel de Montaigne - Essays (1580) 35. Iris Murdoch - The Sovereignty of Good (1970) 36. Friedrich Nietzsche - Beyond Good and Evil (1886) 37. Blaise Pascal - Pensees (1670) 38. Plato - The Republic (4th century BC) 39. Karl Popper - The Logic of Scientific Discovery (1934) 40. John Rawls - A Theory of Justice (1971) 41. Jean-Jacques Rousseau - The Social Contract (1762) 42. Bertrand Russell - The Conquest of Happiness (1920) 43. Michael Sandel - Justice (2009) 44. Jean Paul Sartre - Being and Nothingness (1943) 45. Arthur Schopenhauer - The World as Will and Representation (1818) 46. Peter Singer - The Life You Can Save (2009) 47. Baruch Spinoza - Ethics (1677) 48. Nassim Nicholas - Taleb The Black Swan (2007) 49. Ludwig Wittgenstein - Philosophical Investigations (1953) 50. Slavoj Zizek - Living In The End Times (2010) ~ Tom Butler-Bowdon, 50 Philosophy Classics ,
985:they are acting all the while in the spirit of rajasic ahaṅkara, persuade themselves that God is working through them and they have no part in the action. This is because they are satisfied with the mere intellectual assent to the idea without waiting for the whole system and life to be full of it. A continual remembrance of God in others and renunciation of individual eagerness (spr.ha) are needed and a careful watching of our inner activities until God by the full light of self-knowledge, jñanadı̄pena bhasvata, dispels all further chance of self-delusion. The danger of tamogun.a is twofold, first, when the Purusha thinks, identifying himself with the tamas in him, "I am weak, sinful, miserable, ignorant, good-for-nothing, inferior to this man and inferior to that man, adhama, what will God do through me?" - as if God were limited by the temporary capacities or incapacities of his instruments and it were not true that he can make the dumb to talk and the lame to cross the hills, mūkaṁ karoti vacalaṁ paṅguṁ laṅghayate girim, - and again when the sadhak tastes the relief, the tremendous relief of a negative santi and, feeling himself delivered from all troubles and in possession of peace, turns away from life and action and becomes attached to the peace and ease of inaction. Remember always that you too are Brahman and the divine Shakti is working in you; reach out always to the realisation of God's omnipotence and his delight in the Lila. He bids Arjuna work lokasaṅgraharthaya, for keeping the world together, for he does not wish the world to sink back into Prakriti, but insists on your acting as he acts, "These worlds would be overpowered by tamas and sink into Prakriti if I did not do actions." To be attached to inaction is to give up our action not to God but to our tamasic ahaṅkara. The danger of the sattvagun.a is when the sadhak becomes attached to any one-sided conclusion of his reason, to some particular kriya or movement of the sadhana, to the joy of any particular siddhi of the yoga, perhaps the sense of purity or the possession of some particular power or the Ananda of the contact with God or the sense of freedom and hungers after it, becomes attached to that only and would have nothing else. Remember that the yoga is not for yourself; for these things, though they are part of the siddhi, are not the object of the siddhi, for you have decided at the beginning to make no claim upon God but take what he gives you freely and, as for the Ananda, the selfless soul will even forego the joy of God's presence, ... ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga ,
986:The preliminary movement of Rajayoga is careful self-discipline by which good habits of mind are substituted for the lawless movements that indulge the lower nervous being. By the practice of truth, by renunciation of all forms of egoistic seeking, by abstention from injury to others, by purity, by constant meditation and inclination to the divine Purusha who is the true lord of the mental kingdom, a pure, clear state of mind and heart is established. This is the first step only. Afterwards, the ordinary activities of the mind and sense must be entirely quieted in order that the soul may be free to ascend to higher states of consciousness and acquire the foundation for a perfect freedom and self-mastery. But Rajayoga does not forget that the disabilities of the ordinary mind proceed largely from its subjection to the reactions of the nervous system and the body. It adopts therefore from the Hathayogic system its devices of asana and pranayama, but reduces their multiple and elaborate forms in each case to one simplest and most directly effective process sufficient for its own immediate object. Thus it gets rid of the Hathayogic complexity and cumbrousness while it utilises the swift and powerful efficacy of its methods for the control of the body and the vital functions and for the awakening of that internal dynamism, full of a latent supernormal faculty, typified in Yogic terminology by the kundalini, the coiled and sleeping serpent of Energy within. This done, the system proceeds to the perfect quieting of the restless mind and its elevation to a higher plane through concentration of mental force by the successive stages which lead to the utmost inner concentration or ingathered state of the consciousness which is called Samadhi. By Samadhi, in which the mind acquires the capacity of withdrawing from its limited waking activities into freer and higher states of consciousness, Rajayoga serves a double purpose. It compasses a pure mental action liberated from the confusions of the outer consciousness and passes thence to the higher supra-mental planes on which the individual soul enters into its true spiritual existence. But also it acquires the capacity of that free and concentrated energising of consciousness on its object which our philosophy asserts as the primary cosmic energy and the method of divine action upon the world. By this capacity the Yogin, already possessed of the highest supracosmic knowledge and experience in the state of trance, is able in the waking state to acquire directly whatever knowledge and exercise whatever mastery may be useful or necessary to his activities in the objective world. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga The Conditions of the Synthesis,
987:Zarathustra, however, looked at the people and wondered. Then he spoke thus: Man is a rope stretched between animal and overman - a rope over an abyss. A dangerous crossing, a dangerous on-the-way, a dangerous looking back, a dangerous trembling and stopping. What is great in man is that he is a bridge and not a goal: what can be loved in man is that he is an over-going and a down-going. I love those who know not how to live except as down-goers, for they are the over-goers. I love the great despisers, because they are the great reverers, and arrows of longing for the other shore. I love those who do not first seek a reason beyond the stars for going down and being sacrifices, but sacrifice themselves to the earth, that the earth of the overman may some day arrive. I love him who lives in order to know, and seeks to know in order that the overman may someday live. Thus he seeks his own down-going. I love him who works and invents, that he may build a house for the overman, and prepare for him earth, animal, and plant: for thus he seeks his own down-going. I love him who loves his virtue: for virtue is the will to down-going, and an arrow of longing. I love him who reserves no drop of spirit for himself, but wants to be entirely the spirit of his virtue: thus he walks as spirit over the bridge. I love him who makes his virtue his addiction and destiny: thus, for the sake of his virtue, he is willing to live on, or live no more. I love him who does not desire too many virtues. One virtue is more of a virtue than two, because it is more of a knot for ones destiny to cling to. I love him whose soul squanders itself, who wants no thanks and gives none back: for he always gives, and desires not to preserve himself. I love him who is ashamed when the dice fall in his favor, and who then asks: Am I a dishonest player? - for he is willing to perish. I love him who scatters golden words in front of his deeds, and always does more than he promises: for he seeks his own down-going. I love him who justifies those people of the future, and redeems those of the past: for he is willing to perish by those of the present. I love him who chastens his God, because he loves his God: for he must perish by the wrath of his God. I love him whose soul is deep even in being wounded, and may perish from a small experience: thus goes he gladly over the bridge. I love him whose soul is so overfull that he forgets himself, and all things are in him: thus all things become his down-going. I love him who is of a free spirit and a free heart: thus is his head only the entrails of his heart; his heart, however, drives him to go down. I love all who are like heavy drops falling one by one out of the dark cloud that hangs over man: they herald the coming of the lightning, and perish as heralds. Behold, I am a herald of the lightning, and a heavy drop out of the cloud: the lightning, however, is called overman. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, Thus Spoke Zarathustra ,
988:The madman.- Have you not heard of that madman who lit a lantern in the bright morning hours, ran to the market place. and cried incessantly: "I seek God! I seek God!" -As many of those who did not believe in God were standing around just then, he provoked much laughter. Has he got lost? asked one. Did he lose his way like a child? asked another. Or is he hiding? Is he afraid of us? Has he gone on a voyage? emigrated? -Thus they yelled and laughed. The madman jumped into their midst and pierced them with his eyes. "Whither is God?" he cried; "I will tell you. We have killed him-you and I. All of us are his murderers. But how did we do this? How could we drink up the sea? Who gave us the sponge to wipe away the entire horizon? What were we doing when we unchained this earth from its sun? Whither is it moving now? Whither are we moving? Away from all suns? Are we not plunging continually? Backward, sideward. forward. in all directions? be there still any up or down? Are we not straying as through an infinite nothing? Do we not feel the breath of empty space? Has it not become colder? Is not night continually closing in on us? Do we not need to light lanterns in the morning? Do we hear nothing as yet of the noise of the gravediggers who are burying God? Do we smell nothing as yet of the divine decomposition? Gods, too. decompose. God is dead. God remains dead. And we have killed him. "How shall we comfort ourselves, the murderers of all murderers? What was holiest and mightiest of all that the world has yet owned has bled to death under our knives: who will wipe this blood off us? What water is there for us to clean ourselves? What festivals of atonement, what sacred games shall we have to invent? Is not the greatness of this deed too great for us? Must we ourselves not become gods simply to appear worthy of it? There has never been a greater deed; and whoever is born after us-for the sake of this deed he will belong to a higher history than all history hitherto." Here the madman fell silent and looked again at his listeners; and they, too, were silent and stared at him in astonishment. At last he threw his lantern on the ground, and it broke into pieces and went out. "I have come too early," he said then: "my time is not yet. This tremendous event is still on its way, still wandering; it has not yet reached the ears of men. Lightning and thunder require time; the light of the stars requires time; deeds, though done, still require time to be seen and heard. This deed is still more distant from them than the most distant stars-and yet they have done it themselves... It has been related further that on the same day the madman forced his way into several churches and there struck up his reqttiem aeternam deo. Led out and called to account, he is said always to have replied nothing but: "What after all are these churches now if they are not the tombs and sepulchers of God? ~ Friedrich Nietzsche, The Gay Science trans. Kaufmann,
989:(Novum Organum by Francis Bacon.) 34. "Four species of idols beset the human mind, to which (for distinction's sake) we have assigned names, calling the first Idols of the Tribe, the second Idols of the Den, the third Idols of the Market, the fourth Idols of the Theatre. 40. "The information of notions and axioms on the foundation of true induction is the only fitting remedy by which we can ward off and expel these idols. It is, however, of great service to point them out; for the doctrine of idols bears the same relation to the interpretation of nature as that of the confutation of sophisms does to common logic. 41. "The idols of the tribe are inherent in human nature and the very tribe or race of man; for man's sense is falsely asserted to be the standard of things; on the contrary, all the perceptions both of the senses and the mind bear reference to man and not to the Universe, and the human mind resembles these uneven mirrors which impart their own properties to different objects, from which rays are emitted and distort and disfigure them. 42. "The idols of the den are those of each individual; for everybody (in addition to the errors common to the race of man) has his own individual den or cavern, which intercepts and corrupts the light of nature, either from his own peculiar and singular disposition, or from his education and intercourse with others, or from his reading, and the authority acquired by those whom he reverences and admires, or from the different impressions produced on the mind, as it happens to be preoccupied and predisposed, or equable and tranquil, and the like; so that the spirit of man (according to its several dispositions), is variable, confused, and, as it were, actuated by chance; and Heraclitus said well that men search for knowledge in lesser worlds, and not in the greater or common world. 43. "There are also idols formed by the reciprocal intercourse and society of man with man, which we call idols of the market, from the commerce and association of men with each other; for men converse by means of language, but words are formed at the will of the generality, and there arises from a bad and unapt formation of words a wonderful obstruction to the mind. Nor can the definitions and explanations with which learned men are wont to guard and protect themselves in some instances afford a complete remedy-words still manifestly force the understanding, throw everything into confusion, and lead mankind into vain and innumerable controversies and fallacies. 44. "Lastly, there are idols which have crept into men's minds from the various dogmas of peculiar systems of philosophy, and also from the perverted rules of demonstration, and these we denominate idols of the theatre: for we regard all the systems of philosophy hitherto received or imagined, as so many plays brought out and performed, creating fictitious and theatrical worlds. Nor do we speak only of the present systems, or of the philosophy and sects of the ancients, since numerous other plays of a similar nature can be still composed and made to agree with each other, the causes of the most opposite errors being generally the same. Nor, again, do we allude merely to general systems, but also to many elements and axioms of sciences which have become inveterate by tradition, implicit credence, and neglect. ~ Alfred Korzybski, Manhood of Humanity ,
990:Reading list (1972 edition)[edit]1. Homer - Iliad, Odyssey2. The Old Testament3. Aeschylus - Tragedies4. Sophocles - Tragedies5. Herodotus - Histories6. Euripides - Tragedies7. Thucydides - History of the Peloponnesian War8. Hippocrates - Medical Writings9. Aristophanes - Comedies10. Plato - Dialogues11. Aristotle - Works12. Epicurus - Letter to Herodotus; Letter to Menoecus13. Euclid - Elements14.Archimedes - Works15. Apollonius of Perga - Conic Sections16. Cicero - Works17. Lucretius - On the Nature of Things18. Virgil - Works19. Horace - Works20. Livy - History of Rome21. Ovid - Works22. Plutarch - Parallel Lives; Moralia23. Tacitus - Histories; Annals; Agricola Germania24. Nicomachus of Gerasa - Introduction to Arithmetic25. Epictetus - Discourses; Encheiridion26. Ptolemy - Almagest27. Lucian - Works28. Marcus Aurelius - Meditations29. Galen - On the Natural Faculties30. The New Testament31. Plotinus - The Enneads32. St. Augustine - On the Teacher; Confessions; City of God; On Christian Doctrine33. The Song of Roland34. The Nibelungenlied35. The Saga of Burnt Njal36. St. Thomas Aquinas - Summa Theologica37. Dante Alighieri - The Divine Comedy;The New Life; On Monarchy38. Geoffrey Chaucer - Troilus and Criseyde; The Canterbury Tales39. Leonardo da Vinci - Notebooks40. Niccolò Machiavelli - The Prince; Discourses on the First Ten Books of Livy41. Desiderius Erasmus - The Praise of Folly42. Nicolaus Copernicus - On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres43. Thomas More - Utopia44. Martin Luther - Table Talk; Three Treatises45. François Rabelais - Gargantua and Pantagruel46. John Calvin - Institutes of the Christian Religion47. Michel de Montaigne - Essays48. William Gilbert - On the Loadstone and Magnetic Bodies49. Miguel de Cervantes - Don Quixote50. Edmund Spenser - Prothalamion; The Faerie Queene51. Francis Bacon - Essays; Advancement of Learning; Novum Organum, New Atlantis52. William Shakespeare - Poetry and Plays53. Galileo Galilei - Starry Messenger; Dialogues Concerning Two New Sciences54. Johannes Kepler - Epitome of Copernican Astronomy; Concerning the Harmonies of the World55. William Harvey - On the Motion of the Heart and Blood in Animals; On the Circulation of the Blood; On the Generation of Animals56. Thomas Hobbes - Leviathan57. René Descartes - Rules for the Direction of the Mind; Discourse on the Method; Geometry; Meditations on First Philosophy58. John Milton - Works59. Molière - Comedies60. Blaise Pascal - The Provincial Letters; Pensees; Scientific Treatises61. Christiaan Huygens - Treatise on Light62. Benedict de Spinoza - Ethics63. John Locke - Letter Concerning Toleration; Of Civil Government; Essay Concerning Human Understanding;Thoughts Concerning Education64. Jean Baptiste Racine - Tragedies65. Isaac Newton - Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy; Optics66. Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz - Discourse on Metaphysics; New Essays Concerning Human Understanding;Monadology67.Daniel Defoe - Robinson Crusoe68. Jonathan Swift - A Tale of a Tub; Journal to Stella; Gulliver's Travels; A Modest Proposal69. William Congreve - The Way of the World70. George Berkeley - Principles of Human Knowledge71. Alexander Pope - Essay on Criticism; Rape of the Lock; Essay on Man72. Charles de Secondat, baron de Montesquieu - Persian Letters; Spirit of Laws73. Voltaire - Letters on the English; Candide; Philosophical Dictionary74. Henry Fielding - Joseph Andrews; Tom Jones75. Samuel Johnson - The Vanity of Human Wishes; Dictionary; Rasselas; The Lives of the Poets ~ Mortimer J Adler,
991:Although a devout student of the Bible, Paracelsus instinctively adopted the broad patterns of essential learning, as these had been clarified by Pythagoras of Samos and Plato of Athens. Being by nature a mystic as well as a scientist, he also revealed a deep regard for the Neoplatonic philosophy as expounded by Plotinus, Iamblichus, and Proclus. Neo­platonism is therefore an invaluable aid to the interpretation of the Paracelsian doctrine. Paracelsus held that true knowledge is attained in two ways, or rather that the pursuit of knowledge is advanced by a two-fold method, the elements of which are completely interdependent. In our present terminology, we can say that these two parts of method are intuition and experience. To Paracelsus, these could never be divided from each other. The purpose of intuition is to reveal certain basic ideas which must then be tested and proven by experience. Experience, in turn, not only justifies intuition, but contributes certain additional knowledge by which the impulse to further growth is strengthened and developed. Paracelsus regarded the separation of intuition and experience to be a disaster, leading inevitably to greater error and further disaster. Intuition without experience allows the mind to fall into an abyss of speculation without adequate censorship by practical means. Experience without intuition could never be fruitful because fruitfulness comes not merely from the doing of things, but from the overtones which stimulate creative thought. Further, experience is meaningless unless there is within man the power capable of evaluating happenings and occurrences. The absence of this evaluating factor allows the individual to pass through many kinds of experiences, either misinterpreting them or not inter­ preting them at all. So Paracelsus attempted to explain intuition and how man is able to apprehend that which is not obvious or apparent. Is it possible to prove beyond doubt that the human being is capable of an inward realization of truths or facts without the assistance of the so-called rational faculty? According to Paracelsus, intuition was possible because of the existence in nature of a mysterious substance or essence-a universal life force. He gave this many names, but for our purposes, the simplest term will be appropriate. He compared it to light, further reasoning that there are two kinds of light: a visible radiance, which he called brightness, and an invisible radiance, which he called darkness. There is no essential difference between light and darkness. There is a dark light, which appears luminous to the soul but cannot be sensed by the body. There is a visible radiance which seems bright to the senses, but may appear dark to the soul. We must recognize that Paracelsus considered light as pertaining to the nature of being, the total existence from which all separate existences arise. Light not only contains the energy needed to support visible creatures, and the whole broad expanse of creation, but the invisible part of light supports the secret powers and functions of man, particularly intuition. Intuition, therefore, relates to the capacity of the individual to become attuned to the hidden side of life. By light, then, Paracelsus implies much more than the radiance that comes from the sun, a lantern, or a candle. To him, light is the perfect symbol, emblem, or figure of total well-being. Light is the cause of health. Invisible light, no less real if unseen, is the cause of wisdom. As the light of the body gives strength and energy, sustaining growth and development, so the light of the soul bestows understanding, the light of the mind makes wisdom possible, and the light of the spirit confers truth. Therefore, truth, wisdom, understanding, and health are all manifesta­ tions or revelations ot one virtue or power. What health is to the body, morality is to the emotions, virtue to the soul, wisdom to the mind, and reality to the spirit. This total content of living values is contained in every ray of visible light. This ray is only a manifestation upon one level or plane of the total mystery of life. Therefore, when we look at a thing, we either see its objective, physical form, or we apprehend its inner light Everything that lives, lives in light; everything that has an existence, radiates light. All things derive their life from light, and this light, in its root, is life itself. This, indeed, is the light that lighteth every man who cometh into the world. ~ Manly P Hall, Paracelsus ,
992:It is natural from the point of view of the Yoga to divide into two categories the activities of the human mind in its pursuit of knowledge. There is the supreme supra-intellectual knowledge which concentrates itself on the discovery of the One and Infinite in its transcendence or tries to penetrate by intuition, contemplation, direct inner contact into the ultimate truths behind the appearances of Nature; there is the lower science which diffuses itself in an outward knowledge of phenomena, the disguises of the One and Infinite as it appears to us in or through the more exterior forms of the world-manifestation around us. These two, an upper and a lower hemisphere, in the form of them constructed or conceived by men within the mind's ignorant limits, have even there separated themselves, as they developed, with some sharpness.... Philosophy, sometimes spiritual or at least intuitive, sometimes abstract and intellectual, sometimes intellectualising spiritual experience or supporting with a logical apparatus the discoveries of the spirit, has claimed always to take the fixation of ultimate Truth as its province. But even when it did not separate itself on rarefied metaphysical heights from the knowledge that belongs to the practical world and the pursuit of ephemeral objects, intellectual Philosophy by its habit of abstraction has seldom been a power for life. It has been sometimes powerful for high speculation, pursuing mental Truth for its own sake without any ulterior utility or object, sometimes for a subtle gymnastic of the mind in a mistily bright cloud-land of words and ideas, but it has walked or acrobatised far from the more tangible realities of existence. Ancient Philosophy in Europe was more dynamic, but only for the few; in India in its more spiritualised forms, it strongly influenced but without transforming the life of the race.... Religion did not attempt, like Philosophy, to live alone on the heights; its aim was rather to take hold of man's parts of life even more than his parts of mind and draw them Godwards; it professed to build a bridge between spiritual Truth and the vital and material human existence; it strove to subordinate and reconcile the lower to the higher, make life serviceable to God, Earth obedient to Heaven. It has to be admitted that too often this necessary effort had the opposite result of making Heaven a sanction for Earth's desires; for, continually, the religious idea has been turned into an excuse for the worship and service of the human ego. Religion, leaving constantly its little shining core of spiritual experience, has lost itself in the obscure mass of its ever extending ambiguous compromises with life: in attempting to satisfy the thinking mind, it more often succeeded in oppressing or fettering it with a mass of theological dogmas; while seeking to net the human heart, it fell itself into pits of pietistic emotionalism and sensationalism; in the act of annexing the vital nature of man to dominate it, it grew itself vitiated and fell a prey to all the fanaticism, homicidal fury, savage or harsh turn for oppression, pullulating falsehood, obstinate attachment to ignorance to which that vital nature is prone; its desire to draw the physical in man towards God betrayed it into chaining itself to ecclesiastic mechanism, hollow ceremony and lifeless ritual. The corruption of the best produced the worst by that strange chemistry of the power of life which generates evil out of good even as it can also generate good out of evil. At the same time in a vain effort at self-defence against this downward gravitation, Religion was driven to cut existence into two by a division of knowledge, works, art, life itself into two opposite categories, the spiritual and the worldly, religious and mundane, sacred and profane; but this defensive distinction itself became conventional and artificial and aggravated rather than healed the disease.... On their side Science and Art and the knowledge of Life, although at first they served or lived in the shadow of Religion, ended by emancipating themselves, became estranged or hostile, or have even recoiled with indifference, contempt or scepticism from what seem to them the cold, barren and distant or unsubstantial and illusory heights of unreality to which metaphysical Philosophy and Religion aspire. For a time the divorce has been as complete as the one-sided intolerance of the human mind could make it and threatened even to end in a complete extinction of all attempt at a higher or a more spiritual knowledge. Yet even in the earthward life a higher knowledge is indeed the one thing that is throughout needful, and without it the lower sciences and pursuits, however fruitful, however rich, free, miraculous in the abundance of their results, become easily a sacrifice offered without due order and to false gods; corrupting, hardening in the end the heart of man, limiting his mind's horizons, they confine in a stony material imprisonment or lead to a final baffling incertitude and disillusionment. A sterile agnosticism awaits us above the brilliant phosphorescence of a half-knowledge that is still the Ignorance. ~ Sri Aurobindo, The Synthesis Of Yoga The Ascent of the Sacrifice - 1,
993:SECTION 1. Books for Serious Study Liber CCXX. (Liber AL vel Legis.) The Book of the Law. This book is the foundation of the New Æon, and thus of the whole of our work. The Equinox. The standard Work of Reference in all occult matters. The Encyclopaedia of Initiation. Liber ABA (Book 4). A general account in elementary terms of magical and mystical powers. In four parts: (1) Mysticism (2) Magical (Elementary Theory) (3) Magick in Theory and Practice (this book) (4) The Law. Liber II. The Message of the Master Therion. Explains the essence of the new Law in a very simple manner. Liber DCCCXXXVIII. The Law of Liberty. A further explanation of The Book of the Law in reference to certain ethical problems. Collected Works of A. Crowley. These works contain many mystical and magical secrets, both stated clearly in prose, and woven into the Robe of sublimest poesy. The Yi King. (S. B. E. Series [vol. XVI], Oxford University Press.) The "Classic of Changes"; give the initiated Chinese system of Magick. The Tao Teh King. (S. B. E. Series [vol. XXXIX].) Gives the initiated Chinese system of Mysticism. Tannhäuser, by A. Crowley. An allegorical drama concerning the Progress of the Soul; the Tannhäuser story slightly remodelled. The Upanishads. (S. B. E. Series [vols. I & XV.) The Classical Basis of Vedantism, the best-known form of Hindu Mysticism. The Bhagavad-gita. A dialogue in which Krishna, the Hindu "Christ", expounds a system of Attainment. The Voice of the Silence, by H.P. Blavatsky, with an elaborate commentary by Frater O.M. Frater O.M., 7°=48, is the most learned of all the Brethren of the Order; he has given eighteen years to the study of this masterpiece. Raja-Yoga, by Swami Vivekananda. An excellent elementary study of Hindu mysticism. His Bhakti-Yoga is also good. The Shiva Samhita. An account of various physical means of assisting the discipline of initiation. A famous Hindu treatise on certain physical practices. The Hathayoga Pradipika. Similar to the Shiva Samhita. The Aphorisms of Patanjali. A valuable collection of precepts pertaining to mystical attainment. The Sword of Song. A study of Christian theology and ethics, with a statement and solution of the deepest philosophical problems. Also contains the best account extant of Buddhism, compared with modern science. The Book of the Dead. A collection of Egyptian magical rituals. Dogme et Rituel de la Haute Magie, by Eliphas Levi. The best general textbook of magical theory and practice for beginners. Written in an easy popular style. The Book of the Sacred Magic of Abramelin the Mage. The best exoteric account of the Great Work, with careful instructions in procedure. This Book influenced and helped the Master Therion more than any other. The Goetia. The most intelligible of all the mediæval rituals of Evocation. Contains also the favourite Invocation of the Master Therion. Erdmann's History of Philosophy. A compendious account of philosophy from the earliest times. Most valuable as a general education of the mind. The Spiritual Guide of [Miguel de] Molinos. A simple manual of Christian Mysticism. The Star in the West. (Captain Fuller). An introduction to the study of the Works of Aleister Crowley. The Dhammapada. (S. B. E. Series [vol. X], Oxford University Press). The best of the Buddhist classics. The Questions of King Milinda. (S. B. E. Series [vols. XXXV & XXXVI].) Technical points of Buddhist dogma, illustrated bydialogues. Liber 777 vel Prolegomena Symbolica Ad Systemam Sceptico-Mysticæ Viæ Explicandæ, Fundamentum Hieroglyphicam Sanctissimorum Scientiæ Summæ. A complete Dictionary of the Correspondences of all magical elements, reprinted with extensive additions, making it the only standard comprehensive book of reference ever published. It is to the language of Occultism what Webster or Murray is to the English language. Varieties of Religious Experience (William James). Valuable as showing the uniformity of mystical attainment. Kabbala Denudata, von Rosenroth: also The Kabbalah Unveiled, by S.L. Mathers. The text of the Qabalah, with commentary. A good elementary introduction to the subject. Konx Om Pax [by Aleister Crowley]. Four invaluable treatises and a preface on Mysticism and Magick. The Pistis Sophia [translated by G.R.S. Mead or Violet McDermot]. An admirable introduction to the study of Gnosticism. The Oracles of Zoroaster [Chaldæan Oracles]. An invaluable collection of precepts mystical and magical. The Dream of Scipio, by Cicero. Excellent for its Vision and its Philosophy. The Golden Verses of Pythagoras, by Fabre d'Olivet. An interesting study of the exoteric doctrines of this Master. The Divine Pymander, by Hermes Trismegistus. Invaluable as bearing on the Gnostic Philosophy. The Secret Symbols of the Rosicrucians, reprint of Franz Hartmann. An invaluable compendium. Scrutinium Chymicum [Atalanta Fugiens]¸ by Michael Maier. One of the best treatises on alchemy. Science and the Infinite, by Sidney Klein. One of the best essays written in recent years. Two Essays on the Worship of Priapus [A Discourse on the Worship of Priapus &c. &c. &c.], by Richard Payne Knight [and Thomas Wright]. Invaluable to all students. The Golden Bough, by J.G. Frazer. The textbook of Folk Lore. Invaluable to all students. The Age of Reason, by Thomas Paine. Excellent, though elementary, as a corrective to superstition. Rivers of Life, by General Forlong. An invaluable textbook of old systems of initiation. Three Dialogues, by Bishop Berkeley. The Classic of Subjective Idealism. Essays of David Hume. The Classic of Academic Scepticism. First Principles by Herbert Spencer. The Classic of Agnosticism. Prolegomena [to any future Metaphysics], by Immanuel Kant. The best introduction to Metaphysics. The Canon [by William Stirling]. The best textbook of Applied Qabalah. The Fourth Dimension, by [Charles] H. Hinton. The best essay on the subject. The Essays of Thomas Henry Huxley. Masterpieces of philosophy, as of prose. ~ Aleister Crowley, Liber ABA Appendix I: Literature Recommended to Aspirants,
994:The Supermind [Supramental consciousness] is in its very essence a truth-consciousness, a consciousness always free from the Ignorance which is the foundation of our present natural or evolutionary existence and from which nature in us is trying to arrive at self-knowledge and world-knowledge and a right consciousness and the right use of our existence in the universe. The Supermind, because it is a truth-consciousness, has this knowledge inherent in it and this power of true existence; its course is straight and can go direct to its aim, its field is wide and can even be made illimitable. This is because its very nature is knowledge: it has not to acquire knowledge but possesses it in its own right; its steps are not from nescience or ignorance into some imperfect light, but from truth to greater truth, from right perception to deeper perception, from intuition to intuition, from illumination to utter and boundless luminousness, from growing widenesses to the utter vasts and to very infinitude. On its summits it possesses the divine omniscience and omnipotence, but even in an evolutionary movement of its own graded self-manifestation by which it would eventually reveal its own highest heights, it must be in its very nature essentially free from ignorance and error: it starts from truth and light and moves always in truth and light. As its knowledge is always true, so too its will is always true; it does not fumble in its handling of things or stumble in its paces. In the Supermind feeling and emotion do not depart from their truth, make no slips or mistakes, do not swerve from the right and the real, cannot misuse beauty and delight or twist away from a divine rectitude. In the Supermind sense cannot mislead or deviate into the grossnesses which are here its natural imperfections and the cause of reproach, distrust and misuse by our ignorance. Even an incomplete statement made by the Supermind is a truth leading to a further truth, its incomplete action a step towards completeness. All the life and action and leading of the Supermind is guarded in its very nature from the falsehoods and uncertainties that are our lot; it moves in safety towards its perfection. Once the truth-consciousness was established here on its own sure foundation, the evolution of divine life would be a progress in felicity, a march through light to Ananda. Supermind is an eternal reality of the divine Being and the divine Nature. In its own plane it already and always exists and possesses its own essential law of being; it has not to be created or to emerge or evolve into existence out of involution in Matter or out of non-existence, as it might seem to the view of mind which itself seems to its own view to have so emerged from life and Matter or to have evolved out of an involution in life and Matter. The nature of Supermind is always the same, a being of knowledge, proceeding from truth to truth, creating or rather manifesting what has to be manifested by the power of a pre-existent knowledge, not by hazard but by a self-existent destiny in the being itself, a necessity of the thing in itself and therefore inevitable. Its -manifestation of the divine life will also be inevitable; its own life on its own plane is divine and, if Supermind descends upon the earth, it will bring necessarily the divine life with it and establish it here. Supermind is the grade of existence beyond mind, life and Matter and, as mind, life and Matter have manifested on the earth, so too must Supermind in the inevitable course of things manifest in this world of Matter. In fact, a supermind is already here but it is involved, concealed behind this manifest mind, life and Matter and not yet acting overtly or in its own power: if it acts, it is through these inferior powers and modified by their characters and so not yet recognisable. It is only by the approach and arrival of the descending Supermind that it can be liberated upon earth and reveal itself in the action of our material, vital and mental parts so that these lower powers can become portions of a total divinised activity of our whole being: it is that that will bring to us a completely realised divinity or the divine life. It is indeed so that life and mind involved in Matter have realised themselves here; for only what is involved can evolve, otherwise there could be no emergence. The manifestation of a supramental truth-consciousness is therefore the capital reality that will make the divine life possible. It is when all the movements of thought, impulse and action are governed and directed by a self-existent and luminously automatic truth-consciousness and our whole nature comes to be constituted by it and made of its stuff that the life divine will be complete and absolute. Even as it is, in reality though not in the appearance of things, it is a secret self-existent knowledge and truth that is working to manifest itself in the creation here. The Divine is already there immanent within us, ourselves are that in our inmost reality and it is this reality that we have to manifest; it is that which constitutes the urge towards the divine living and makes necessary the creation of the life divine even in this material existence. A manifestation of the Supermind and its truth-consciousness is then inevitable; it must happen in this world sooner or lateR But it has two aspects, a descent from above, an ascent from below, a self-revelation of the Spirit, an evolution in Nature. The ascent is necessarily an effort, a working of Nature, an urge or nisus on her side to raise her lower parts by an evolutionary or revolutionary change, conversion or transformation into the divine reality and it may happen by a process and progress or by a rapid miracle. The descent or self-revelation of the Spirit is an act of the supreme Reality from above which makes the realisation possible and it can appear either as the divine aid which brings about the fulfilment of the progress and process or as the sanction of the miracle. Evolution, as we see it in this world, is a slow and difficult process and, indeed, needs usually ages to reach abiding results; but this is because it is in its nature an emergence from inconscient beginnings, a start from nescience and a working in the ignorance of natural beings by what seems to be an unconscious force. There can be, on the contrary, an evolution in the light and no longer in the darkness, in which the evolving being is a conscious participant and cooperator, and this is precisely what must take place here. Even in the effort and progress from the Ignorance to Knowledge this must be in part if not wholly the endeavour to be made on the heights of the nature, and it must be wholly that in the final movement towards the spiritual change, realisation, transformation. It must be still more so when there is a transition across the dividing line between the Ignorance and the Knowledge and the evolution is from knowledge to greater knowledge, from consciousness to greater consciousness, from being to greater being. There is then no longer any necessity for the slow pace of the ordinary evolution; there can be rapid conversion, quick transformation after transformation, what would seem to our normal present mind a succession of miracles. An evolution on the supramental levels could well be of that nature; it could be equally, if the being so chose, a more leisurely passage of one supramental state or condition of things to something beyond but still supramental, from level to divine level, a building up of divine gradations, a free growth to the supreme Supermind or beyond it to yet undreamed levels of being, consciousness and Ananda. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays In Philosophy And Yoga 558,
995:It does not matter if you do not understand it - Savitri, read it always. You will see that every time you read it, something new will be revealed to you. Each time you will get a new glimpse, each time a new experience; things which were not there, things you did not understand arise and suddenly become clear. Always an unexpected vision comes up through the words and lines. Every time you try to read and understand, you will see that something is added, something which was hidden behind is revealed clearly and vividly. I tell you the very verses you have read once before, will appear to you in a different light each time you re-read them. This is what happens invariably. Always your experience is enriched, it is a revelation at each step. But you must not read it as you read other books or newspapers. You must read with an empty head, a blank and vacant mind, without there being any other thought; you must concentrate much, remain empty, calm and open; then the words, rhythms, vibrations will penetrate directly to this white page, will put their stamp upon the brain, will explain themselves without your making any effort. Savitri alone is sufficient to make you climb to the highest peaks. If truly one knows how to meditate on Savitri, one will receive all the help one needs. For him who wishes to follow this path, it is a concrete help as though the Lord himself were taking you by the hand and leading you to the destined goal. And then, every question, however personal it may be, has its answer here, every difficulty finds its solution herein; indeed there is everything that is necessary for doing the Yoga.*He has crammed the whole universe in a single book.* It is a marvellous work, magnificent and of an incomparable perfection. You know, before writing Savitri Sri Aurobindo said to me, WIKI am impelled to launch on a new adventure; I was hesitant in the beginning, but now I am decided. Still, I do not know how far I shall succeed. I pray for help.* And you know what it was? It was - before beginning, I warn you in advance - it was His way of speaking, so full of divine humility and modesty. He never... *asserted Himself*. And the day He actually began it, He told me: WIKI have launched myself in a rudderless boat upon the vastness of the Infinite.* And once having started, He wrote page after page without intermission, as though it were a thing already complete up there and He had only to transcribe it in ink down here on these pages. In truth, the entire form of Savitri has descended "en masse" from the highest region and Sri Aurobindo with His genius only arranged the lines - in a superb and magnificent style. Sometimes entire lines were revealed and He has left them intact; He worked hard, untiringly, so that the inspiration could come from the highest possible summit. And what a work He has created! Yes, it is a true creation in itself. It is an unequalled work. Everything is there, and it is put in such a simple, such a clear form; verses perfectly harmonious, limpid and eternally true. My child, I have read so many things, but I have never come across anything which could be compared with Savitri. I have studied the best works in Greek, Latin, English and of course French literature, also in German and all the great creations of the West and the East, including the great epics; but I repeat it, I have not found anywhere anything comparable with Savitri. All these literary works seems to me empty, flat, hollow, without any deep reality - apart from a few rare exceptions, and these too represent only a small fraction of what Savitri is. What grandeur, what amplitude, what reality: it is something immortal and eternal He has created. I tell you once again there is nothing like in it the whole world. Even if one puts aside the vision of the reality, that is, the essential substance which is the heart of the inspiration, and considers only the lines in themselves, one will find them unique, of the highest classical kind. What He has created is something man cannot imagine. For, everything is there, everything. It may then be said that Savitri is a revelation, it is a meditation, it is a quest of the Infinite, the Eternal. If it is read with this aspiration for Immortality, the reading itself will serve as a guide to Immortality. To read Savitri is indeed to practice Yoga, spiritual concentration; one can find there all that is needed to realise the Divine. Each step of Yoga is noted here, including the secret of all other Yogas. Surely, if one sincerely follows what is revealed here in each line one will reach finally the transformation of the Supramental Yoga. It is truly the infallible guide who never abandons you; its support is always there for him who wants to follow the path. Each verse of Savitri is like a revealed Mantra which surpasses all that man possessed by way of knowledge, and I repeat this, the words are expressed and arranged in such a way that the sonority of the rhythm leads you to the origin of sound, which is OM. My child, yes, everything is there: mysticism, occultism, philosophy, the history of evolution, the history of man, of the gods, of creation, of Nature. How the universe was created, why, for what purpose, what destiny - all is there. You can find all the answers to all your questions there. Everything is explained, even the future of man and of the evolution, all that nobody yet knows. He has described it all in beautiful and clear words so that spiritual adventurers who wish to solve the mysteries of the world may understand it more easily. But this mystery is well hidden behind the words and lines and one must rise to the required level of true consciousness to discover it. All prophesies, all that is going to come is presented with the precise and wonderful clarity. Sri Aurobindo gives you here the key to find the Truth, to discover the Consciousness, to solve the problem of what the universe is. He has also indicated how to open the door of the Inconscience so that the light may penetrate there and transform it. He has shown the path, the way to liberate oneself from the ignorance and climb up to the superconscience; each stage, each plane of consciousness, how they can be scaled, how one can cross even the barrier of death and attain immortality. You will find the whole journey in detail, and as you go forward you can discover things altogether unknown to man. That is Savitri and much more yet. It is a real experience - reading Savitri. All the secrets that man possessed, He has revealed, - as well as all that awaits him in the future; all this is found in the depth of Savitri. But one must have the knowledge to discover it all, the experience of the planes of consciousness, the experience of the Supermind, even the experience of the conquest of Death. He has noted all the stages, marked each step in order to advance integrally in the integral Yoga. All this is His own experience, and what is most surprising is that it is my own experience also. It is my sadhana which He has worked out. Each object, each event, each realisation, all the descriptions, even the colours are exactly what I saw and the words, phrases are also exactly what I heard. And all this before having read the book. I read Savitri many times afterwards, but earlier, when He was writing He used to read it to me. Every morning I used to hear Him read Savitri. During the night He would write and in the morning read it to me. And I observed something curious, that day after day the experiences He read out to me in the morning were those I had had the previous night, word by word. Yes, all the descriptions, the colours, the pictures I had seen, the words I had heard, all, all, I heard it all, put by Him into poetry, into miraculous poetry. Yes, they were exactly my experiences of the previous night which He read out to me the following morning. And it was not just one day by chance, but for days and days together. And every time I used to compare what He said with my previous experiences and they were always the same. I repeat, it was not that I had told Him my experiences and that He had noted them down afterwards, no, He knew already what I had seen. It is my experiences He has presented at length and they were His experiences also. It is, moreover, the picture of Our joint adventure into the unknown or rather into the Supermind. These are experiences lived by Him, realities, supracosmic truths. He experienced all these as one experiences joy or sorrow, physically. He walked in the darkness of inconscience, even in the neighborhood of death, endured the sufferings of perdition, and emerged from the mud, the world-misery to breathe the sovereign plenitude and enter the supreme Ananda. He crossed all these realms, went through the consequences, suffered and endured physically what one cannot imagine. Nobody till today has suffered like Him. He accepted suffering to transform suffering into the joy of union with the Supreme. It is something unique and incomparable in the history of the world. It is something that has never happened before, He is the first to have traced the path in the Unknown, so that we may be able to walk with certitude towards the Supermind. He has made the work easy for us. Savitri is His whole Yoga of transformation, and this Yoga appears now for the first time in the earth-consciousness. And I think that man is not yet ready to receive it. It is too high and too vast for him. He cannot understand it, grasp it, for it is not by the mind that one can understand Savitri. One needs spiritual experiences in order to understand and assimilate it. The farther one advances on the path of Yoga, the more does one assimilate and the better. No, it is something which will be appreciated only in the future, it is the poetry of tomorrow of which He has spoken in The Future Poetry. It is too subtle, too refined, - it is not in the mind or through the mind, it is in meditation that Savitri is revealed. And men have the audacity to compare it with the work of Virgil or Homer and to find it inferior. They do not understand, they cannot understand. What do they know? Nothing at all. And it is useless to try to make them understand. Men will know what it is, but in a distant future. It is only the new race with a new consciousness which will be able to understand. I assure you there is nothing under the blue sky to compare with Savitri. It is the mystery of mysteries. It is a *super-epic,* it is super-literature, super-poetry, super-vision, it is a super-work even if one considers the number of lines He has written. No, these human words are not adequate to describe Savitri. Yes, one needs superlatives, hyperboles to describe it. It is a hyper-epic. No, words express nothing of what Savitri is, at least I do not find them. It is of immense value - spiritual value and all other values; it is eternal in its subject, and infinite in its appeal, miraculous in its mode and power of execution; it is a unique thing, the more you come into contact with it, the higher will you be uplifted. Ah, truly it is something! It is the most beautiful thing He has left for man, the highest possible. What is it? When will man know it? When is he going to lead a life of truth? When is he going to accept this in his life? This yet remains to be seen. My child, every day you are going to read Savitri; read properly, with the right attitude, concentrating a little before opening the pages and trying to keep the mind as empty as possible, absolutely without a thought. The direct road is through the heart. I tell you, if you try to really concentrate with this aspiration you can light the flame, the psychic flame, the flame of purification in a very short time, perhaps in a few days. What you cannot do normally, you can do with the help of Savitri. Try and you will see how very different it is, how new, if you read with this attitude, with this something at the back of your consciousness; as though it were an offering to Sri Aurobindo. You know it is charged, fully charged with consciousness; as if Savitri were a being, a real guide. I tell you, whoever, wanting to practice Yoga, tries sincerely and feels the necessity for it, will be able to climb with the help of Savitri to the highest rung of the ladder of Yoga, will be able to find the secret that Savitri represents. And this without the help of a Guru. And he will be able to practice it anywhere. For him Savitri alone will be the guide, for all that he needs he will find Savitri. If he remains very quiet when before a difficulty, or when he does not know where to turn to go forward and how to overcome obstacles, for all these hesitations and incertitudes which overwhelm us at every moment, he will have the necessary indications, and the necessary concrete help. If he remains very calm, open, if he aspires sincerely, always he will be as if lead by the hand. If he has faith, the will to give himself and essential sincerity he will reach the final goal. Indeed, Savitri is something concrete, living, it is all replete, packed with consciousness, it is the supreme knowledge above all human philosophies and religions. It is the spiritual path, it is Yoga, Tapasya, Sadhana, in its single body. Savitri has an extraordinary power, it gives out vibrations for him who can receive them, the true vibrations of each stage of consciousness. It is incomparable, it is truth in its plenitude, the Truth Sri Aurobindo brought down on the earth. My child, one must try to find the secret that Savitri represents, the prophetic message Sri Aurobindo reveals there for us. This is the work before you, it is hard but it is worth the trouble. - 5 November 1967 ~ The Mother, Sweet Mother The Mother to Mona Sarkar,

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1:Philosophy begins in wonder. ~ Plato
2:Philosophy.—Nil. ~ Arthur Conan Doyle
3:Philosophy is the highest music. ~ Plato
4:Let's drop the philosophy! ~ Anton Chekhov
5:Philosophy begins with wonder. ~ Aristotle
6:Philosophy is an act of living. ~ Plutarch
7:AI makes philosophy honest ~ Daniel Dennett
8:Philosophy is the art of living. ~ Plutarch
9:All work is an act of philosophy. ~ Ayn Rand
10:Animal smell is beyond philosophy. ~ K b Abe
11:God loves only one philosophy, ~ Sri Chinmoy
12:Philosophy bakes no bread ~ Bertrand Russell
13:Philosophy begins in wonder." -Plato ~ Plato
14:Philosophy can make people sick. ~ Aristotle
15:Philosophy gives life to life. ~ Neel Burton
16:Philosophy is for the few. ~ William Gilbert
17:All Philosophy is Biography ~ Peter J Carroll
18:Too much philosophy makes men mad. ~ Alan Judd
19:Philosophy is the Devil's Whore ~ Martin Luther
20:How charming is divine philosophy! ~ John Milton
21:Never look back' is my philosophy. ~ Helen Clark
22:Science is practical philosophy. ~ Rene Descartes
23:Will our Philosophy to later Life ~ Julian Huxley
24:in each shave lies a philosophy. ~ Haruki Murakami
25:after philosophy, action is required; ~ Victor Hugo
26:History should be written as philosophy. ~ Voltaire
27:Leisure is the mother of Philosophy ~ Thomas Hobbes
28:Philosophy is nothing but discretion. ~ John Selden
29:Philosophy will clip an angel's wings. ~ John Keats
31:Leisure is the Mother of Philosophy. ~ Thomas Hobbes
32:Philosophy is everybody's business. ~ Mortimer Adler
33:philosophy teaches us to act, not to speak; ~ Seneca
34:Vain wisdom all, and false philosophy. ~ John Milton
35:Don't explain your philosophy. Embody it. ~ Epictetus
36:Don’t explain your philosophy. Embody it. ~ Epictetus
37:Personal philosophy: Clothing optional ~ Will Ferrell
38:Philosophy is really homesickness. ~ George MacDonald
39:The essence of jiu-jitsu is philosophy. ~ David Mamet
40:Astonishment is the root of philosophy. ~ Paul Tillich
41:Philosophy is not a spectator sport. ~ Nigel Warburton
42:Philosophy is the microscope of thought. ~ Victor Hugo
43:The poem of the understanding is philosophy. ~ Novalis
44:History is Philosophy teaching by example. ~ Thucydides
45:Philosophy! the lumber of the schools. ~ Jonathan Swift
46:Propaganda replaces moral philosophy. ~ Hans Morgenthau
47:That's why I love philosophy: no one wins. ~ D T Suzuki
48:A religion without mystics is a philosophy. ~ Quintilian
49:Don't explain your philosophy. Embody it.
   ~ Epictetus,
50:My workout philosophy is; no pain, no pain ~ Woody Paige
51:Never judge a philosophy by its abuse. ~ Saint Augustine
52:Philosophy has degenerated into ideology. ~ Peter Kreeft
53:Philosophy teaches you to think big. ~ Jay Chandrasekhar
54:Adversity's sweet milk, philosophy. ~ William Shakespeare
55:I don’t have a philosophy. I have a camera. ~ Saul Leiter
56:O philosophy, you leader of life. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero
57:Philosophy is nothing but a failed art. ~ Ibrahim Ibrahim
58:There is no other start to philosophy but wonder. ~ Plato
59:I was allowed to play at philosophy no longer. ~ C S Lewis
60:My philosophy is familiarity breeds contempt. ~ Chaka Khan
61:My style philosophy is: Be comfortable. ~ Cheyenne Kimball
62:Philosophy always buries its undertakers. ~ Etienne Gilson
63:Philosophy has forgotten about children ~ Bernhard Schlink
64:Philosophy - hopeless. Yet it gives me hope. ~ Anne Carson
65:Philosophy is common sense with big words. ~ James Madison
66:Philosophy is the education of grown-ups. ~ Stanley Cavell
67:Philosophy is the health of the mind. ~ Seneca the Younger
68:Philosophy is the microscope of the thought. ~ Victor Hugo
69:Philosophy may be dodged, eloquence cannot. ~ Edgar Quinet
70:Robert Garcia is a philosophy professor, ~ Nancy R Pearcey
71:Words, without power, is mere philosophy. ~ Muhammad Iqbal
72:It's easy to confuse a woman for a philosophy ~ Zadie Smith
73:I was only 44, which is childhood philosophy. ~ Will Durant
74:Philosophy: a purple bullfinch in a lilac tree. ~ T S Eliot
75:Philosophy is the invention of the rich. ~ Vladimir Nabokov
76:Philosophy is the opposite of fairy tales ~ Jostein Gaarder
77:Abortion does not compute with my philosophy. ~ Kate Mulgrew
78:My philosophy is worry means you suffer twice. ~ J K Rowling
79:Philosophy is the science which considers truth. ~ Aristotle
80:Slow are the beginnings of philosophy. ~ Henry David Thoreau
81:All is well... That's my new philosophy... ~ Charles M Schulz
82:All philosophy is a form of confession. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
83:Common sense is the folklore of philosophy. ~ Antonio Gramsci
84:I made art a philosophy, and philosophy an art. ~ Oscar Wilde
85:My personal philosophy of life is one of ethics ~ Alva Myrdal
86:My whole philosophy is about playing dress-up. ~ Brad Goreski
87:Parent hard, play hard. That's my philosophy. ~ Oliver Hudson
88:Philosophy is the product of wonder. ~ Alfred North Whitehead
89:Philosophy says truth, literature shows truth. ~ Peter Kreeft
90:Religion is the retarded stepchild of philosophy. ~ Frank Mir
91:Remain true to yourself and your philosophy. ~ Giorgio Armani
92:To scorn philosophy is truly to philosophize. ~ Blaise Pascal
93:Without philosophy, action has no meaning. ~ Sebastien Foucan
94:History is philosophy teaching by examples. ~ Thomas Jefferson
95:History is philosophy teaching by experience. ~ Thomas Carlyle
96:Our whole philosophy is one of transparency. ~ Valerie Jarrett
97:Pessimism is an emotion not a philosophy. ~ Immortal Technique
98:Poetry and philosophy will become friends. ~ Swami Vivekananda
99:To ridicule philosophy is truly philosophical. ~ Blaise Pascal
100:God — the John Doe of philosophy and religion. ~ Elbert Hubbard
101:I see I have made my self a slave to Philosophy. ~ Isaac Newton
102:My philosophy is worrying means you suffer twice. ~ J K Rowling
103:one generation is the philosophy of government ~ David Kupelian
104:Philosophy is to science as masturbation is to sex. ~ Karl Marx
105:that last word of human philosophy, “Perhaps! ~ Alexandre Dumas
106:There is always a philosophy for lack of courage ~ Albert Camus
107:But philosophy proper has become a place to hide... ~ N D Wilson
108:Computers brought philosophy into everyday life. ~ Sherry Turkle
109:es·se n. [PHILOSOPHY] essential nature or essence. ~ Erin McKean
110:friendship is unnecessary, like philosophy, like art ~ C S Lewis
111:Leisure can be one of the Mothers of Philosophy. ~ Thomas Hobbes
112:My philosophy? I'm always right and you are wrong. ~ Oscar Wilde
113:Philosophy is not a theory but an activity ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
114:Philosophy is surgery; surgery is philosophy. ~ David Cronenberg
115:Philosophy likes to keen common sense on the run. ~ Mason Cooley
116:There is always a philosophy for lack of courage. ~ Albert Camus
117:To win true freeedom you must be a slave to philosophy. ~ Seneca
118:Where philosophy ends spirituality begins. ~ Sri Ramana Maharshi
119:Believe it or not, philosophy has consequences. ~ Jonathan V Last
120:I'm very passionate about philosophy and religion. ~ Helen Slater
121:I saw death come for you, and I had no philosophy. ~ Mary Renault
122:Philosophy is not a theory but an activity. ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
123:Philosophy is the true mother of science. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero
124:Philosophy, satan's portal into man's insanity. ~ Ibrahim Ibrahim
125:The first step towards philosophy is incredulity. ~ Denis Diderot
126:To ridicule philosophy is really to philosophize. ~ Blaise Pascal
127:Where there is no bread, there is no philosophy. ~ Avram Davidson
128:All philosophy lies in two words, sustain and abstain. ~ Epictetus
129:Isn't that an odd philosophy for a vampire? ~ Chelsea Quinn Yarbro
130:Making fun of philosophy is really philosophising. ~ Blaise Pascal
131:All philosophy lies in two words, sustain and abstain. ~ Epictetus,
132:Every man has two vocations: his own and philosophy. ~ Edward Abbey
133:Go away, you give philosophy nothing to catch hold of. ~ Xenocrates
134:In philosophy an individual is becoming himself. ~ Bernard Lonergan
135:My philosophy is that worrying means you suffer twice ~ J K Rowling
136:Philosophy is really nostalgia, the desire to be at home. ~ Novalis
137:I don't exercise. My philosophy is: No pain, no pain. ~ Carol Leifer
138:Indeed heresies are themselves instigated by philosophy ~ Tertullian
139:My philosophy is that worrying means you suffer twice. ~ J K Rowling
140:My philosophy of dating is to just fart right away. ~ Jenny McCarthy
141:Paradox is the pathos or the passion of philosophy. ~ Gilles Deleuze
142:Philosophy is one reason which could lead to death. ~ Santosh Kalwar
143:That’s the underlying philosophy of Aoki Bootcamp: ~ Timothy Ferriss
144:What philosophy has lacked most of all is precision. ~ Henri Bergson
145:Wisdom corresponds to the future; it is philosophy. ~ Herbie Hancock
146:Faith and philosophy are air, but events are brass. ~ Herman Melville
147:My fashion philosophy is that if I like it, I wear it. ~ Nicky Hilton
148:Philosophy: circles that include one another. ~ Maurice Merleau Ponty
149:Philosophy is the acquisition of knowledge. ~ Plato, Euthydemus, 288d
150:Poetry contains philosophy as the soul contains reason. ~ Victor Hugo
151:Stay away from philosophy, kids: it will ruin your mind. ~ Rex Murphy
152:Geometry is one of the handles of science and philosophy. ~ Xenocrates
153:Good biology without good philosophy will be a calamity. ~ George Will
154:Good philosophy is always hate speech to evil doers. ~ Stefan Molyneux
155:Have a philosophy of investment and try to follow it. ~ Walter Schloss
156:If you want to silence me, silence philosophy, who is my love. ~ Plato
157:Intelligent design is a philosophy of ignorance. ~ Neil deGrasse Tyson
158:Passions destroy more prejudices than philosophy does. ~ Denis Diderot
159:A novel is never anything, but a philosophy put into images. ~ Jim Rohn
160:Every show is your last show. That's my philosophy. ~ Garrison Keillor
161:My basic philosophy is that no human being is a saint. ~ David Maraniss
162:Popular atheism is not a philosophy but a therapy. ~ David Bentley Hart
163:Skepticism is the first step on the road to philosophy. ~ Denis Diderot
164:The grandeur of a philosophy does not certify its truth. ~ Mason Cooley
165:The question of being is the darkest in all philosophy. ~ William James
166:To make light of philosophy is to be a true philosopher ~ Blaise Pascal
167:Art for art's sake is a philosophy of the well-fed. ~ Frank Lloyd Wright
168:In philosophy all truth is old and only error is original. ~ Will Durant
169:Making itself intelligible is suicide for philosophy. ~ Martin Heidegger
170:Philosophy as well as foppery often changes fashion. ~ Benjamin Franklin
171:Philosophy is the history of philosophy. ~ Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
172:Philosophy is the rational expression of genius. ~ Alphonse de Lamartine
173:Philosophy studies the world, but the point is to change it. ~ Karl Marx
174:The chief error in philosophy is overstatement. ~ Alfred North Whitehead
175:To make light of philosophy is to be a true philosopher. ~ Blaise Pascal
176:Children, viewed from one angle, are philosophy in motion. ~ Anthony Lane
177:I'm not into working out. My philosophy: No pain, no pain. ~ Carol Leifer not all philosophy but preparation for a serene dying? ~ Gore Vidal
179:Let the ‘why not’ philosophy be your life principle! ~ Mehmet Murat ildan
180:Original philosophy is always "deviant" or even subversive. ~ Mario Bunge
181:Philosophy is an art form—art of thought or thought as art ~ Susan Sontag
182:Philosophy leads to death, sociology leads to suicide. ~ Jean Baudrillard
183:Philosophy means the complete liberty of the mind. ~ Henri Fr d ric Amiel
184:Philosophy means the complete liberty of the mind. ~ Henri Frederic Amiel
185:Philosophy starts with doubt and loves only truth. ~ Henri Frederic Amiel
186:Shall I tell you what philosophy holds out to humanity? Counsel. ~ Seneca
187:The current philosophy was that Buddha was a communist. ~ Colin Cotterill
188:The facts must rule philosophy, not philosophy the facts. ~ Philip Schaff
189:Too much philosophy makes men mad. ~ Alan Judd, The Noonday Devil (1987).
190:Your Philosophy of life shapes you more than anything else ~ Tony Robbins
191:Do not all charms fly / At the mere touch of cold philosophy? ~ John Keats
192:In the presence of death reason and philosophy are silent ~ Ambrose Bierce
193:I've always said fantasy is sort of 'stealth philosophy'. ~ Terry Goodkind
194:Marriage is a team effort. Both of us share that philosophy. ~ Nick Lachey
195:Mere unbelief in a personal God is no philosophy at all. ~ Albert Einstein
196:My philosophy all my life has been the pursuit of excellence. ~ John Kluge
197:My philosophy has always been it's good to learn everything. ~ Gene LeBell
198:My philosophy is that everything starts with a great product. ~ Steve Jobs
199:Not to care for philosophy is to be a true philospher. ~ Lord Chesterfield
200:Poetry is philosophy's sister, the one that wears makeup. ~ Jennifer Grotz
201:rhetoric was to be surveyed from the standpoint of philosophy. ~ Aristotle
202:The science of love is the philosophy of the heart ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero
203:True philosophy is beyond all the attacks of things. ~ Apollonius of Tyana
204:What is philosophy but a continual battle against custom? ~ Thomas Carlyle
205:You destroy my life then feed me inspirational philosophy. ~ Richelle Mead
206:A novel is never anything, but a philosophy put into images. ~ Albert Camus
207:Be a philosopher but, amid all your philosophy be still a man. ~ David Hume
208:Be a philosopher, but amid all your philosophy be still a man. ~ David Hume
209:Everything is science and everything is philosophy. ~ Maurice Merleau Ponty
210:Growth purely for its own sake is the philosophy of cancer. ~ Jasper Fforde
211:I don't attach importance to great speeches or philosophy. ~ Jacques Santer
212:I will not allow the Athenians to sin twice against philosophy. ~ Aristotle
213:Philosophy: Impersonal anxiety; refuge among anemic ideas. ~ Emile M Cioran
214:Philosophy is not a body of doctrine but an activity. ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
215:Philosophy is true mother of the arts [of science]. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero
216:Something always turned up. That was Tom's philosophy. ~ Patricia Highsmith
217:To have no time for philosophy is to be a true philosopher. ~ Blaise Pascal
218:Any philosophy that can be put in a nutshell belongs there. ~ Julian Baggini
219:As a comforter, philosophy cannot compete with a good dinner. ~ Mason Cooley
220:but philosophy at half-past ten at night is somewhat late; ~ Alexandre Dumas
221:But philosophy is an anestetic, a shot to keep the wonder away. ~ N D Wilson
222:For justice is a blunt knife, both as a philosophy and as a judge. ~ Jo Nesb
223:I'm someone who believes in centrist governing philosophy. ~ Scott McClellan
224:Induction is the glory of science and the scandal of philosophy. ~ C D Broad
225:Philosophy did not find Plato already a nobleman ; it made him one. ~ Seneca
226:Science fiction tends to be philosophy for stupid people. ~ Chuck Klosterman
227:Television is to news as bumperstickers are to philosophy. ~ Richard M Nixon
228:The band has a liberal philosophy - that's sort of a given. ~ Thurston Moore
229:An abundance of good friends does not lead to better philosophy . ~ Karl Marx
230:Any philosophy that can be put in a nutshell belongs there. ~ Sydney J Harris
231:It is easy to build a philosophy - it doesn't have to run ~ Charles Kettering
232:Philosophy is a distancing, if not debilitating, activity. ~ Michael J Sandel
233:Politics is opposed to morality, as philosophy to naïveté. ~ Emmanuel Levinas
234:There is no philosophy that is not to some extent also theology. ~ Karl Barth
235:Yoga is a way of life; it is an art, a science, a philosophy. ~ B K S Iyengar
236:All good moral philosophy is ... but the handmaid to religion. ~ Francis Bacon
237:Be a philosopher; but amidst all your philosophy, be still a man. ~ David Hume
238:I am now convinced that theoretical physics is actually philosophy. ~ Max Born
239:Philosophy is "an unusually stubborn attempt to think clearly. ~ William James
240:philosophy of Marcus Aurelius and some of the work of Seneca. ~ Robin S Sharma
241:Science is what you know, philosophy is what you don't know ~ Bertrand Russell
242:Be a philosopher; but, amidst all your philosophy, be still a man. ~ David Hume
243:Ethical and questions of philosophy interest me a great deal. ~ Robert Sheckley
244:Every man must find his own philosophy, his attitude towards life. ~ Lin Yutang
245:Every philosophy is the philosophy of some stage of life. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
246:It is precisely in knowing its limits that philosophy consists. ~ Immanuel Kant
247:My philosophy is that the club is more important than anyone! ~ Gerard Houllier
248:Philosophy is really homesickness: the urge to be at home everywhere. ~ Novalis
249:Science is what you know, philosophy is what you don't know. ~ Bertrand Russell
250:The agenda of the roadblock is the philosophy of the stop sign. ~ George W Bush
251:The philosophy of one century is the common sense of the next. ~ David Schnarch
252:Your face is a billboard advertising your philosophy of life! ~ Barbara Johnson
253:Your income is directly related to your philosophy, NOT the economy. ~ Jim Rohn
254:Even if I am but a pretender to wisdom, that in itself is philosophy. ~ Diogenes
255:If you would enjoy real freedom, you must be the slave of Philosophy. ~ Epicurus
256:I have this philosophy that A and B students work for C students. ~ Kenny Troutt
257:Income is primarily determined by your philosophy, not by the economy ~ Jim Rohn
258:Music is a higher revelation than all wisdom and philosophy, ~ Caroline Mitchell
259:My music and lyrics became an extension of this Indian philosophy. ~ Gary Wright
260:My philosophy is very simple: when in doubt, take a bath. ~ Sarah Ban Breathnach
261:My philosophy is, worrying means you suffer twice - Newt Scamander ~ J K Rowling
262:philosophy is the discipline that involves creating concepts” . ~ Gilles Deleuze
263:Philosophy is to a thinker … what push-ups are to a model. ~ Mokokoma Mokhonoana
264:Rightly defined philosophy is simply the love of wisdom. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero
265:Skepticism is a virtue in history as well as in philosophy. ~ Napoleon Bonaparte
266:Yoga began as a philosophy rather than as a physical discipline. ~ Deepak Chopra
267:Go is to Western chess what philosophy is to double-entry accounting. ~ Trevanian
268:If I had a philosophy, it's that I support the beautiful side of anarchy. ~ Bjork
269:I just swung for the fence. That's my whole philosophy in life. ~ Ronnie Van Zant
270:I think [ fashion philosophy] it's about your smile and your smell. ~ Erykah Badu
271:I think the Greeks invented sports as an antidote to philosophy. ~ Jack Nicholson
272:Philosophy limits the disputable sphere of natural science. ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
273:Philosophy's greatest task is to enlarge our sense of possibility. ~ Susan Neiman
274:Science gives us knowledge, but only philosophy can give us wisdom. ~ Will Durant
275:Science is what we know, and philosophy is what we don't know. ~ Bertrand Russell
276:The difficulty in philosophy is to say no more than we know ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
277:There are no free lunches in philosophy any more than in real life. ~ Jaegwon Kim
278:The spectacle does not realize philosophy, it philosophizes reality. ~ Guy Debord
279:To be nice to people and make them happy - that's my philosophy in life. ~ Hiromi
280:True philosophy entails relearning to see the world anew. ~ Maurice Merleau Ponty
281:But then of course a philosophy is not the same thing as a style. ~ Gertrude Stein
282:Composition is a way of living out your philosophy and calling it art. ~ Brian Eno
283:Everyone has his own philosophy that doesn't hold good for anybody else. ~ K b Abe
284:I got an A in philosophy because I proved my professor didn't exist. ~ Judy Tenuta
285:I have no philosophy, my favourite thing is sitting in the studio. ~ Arne Jacobsen
286:Jiu-Jitsu is like a philosophy. It helps me learn how to face life. ~ Helio Gracie
287:Josiah Royce wrote a book with the title The Philosophy of Loyalty. ~ Atul Gawande
288:My pitching philosophy is simple - keep the ball way from the bat. ~ Satchel Paige
289:Philosophy is properly home-sickness; the wish to be everywhere at home. ~ Novalis
290:Philosophy is the process of deliberate dumbing down of Science. ~ Ibrahim Ibrahim
291:Philosophy seems to me on the whole a rather hopeless business. ~ Bertrand Russell
292:Philosophy's work is finding the shortest path between two points. ~ Khalil Gibran
293:the damaging notion that obscure is the way philosophy should sound. ~ Clive James
294:The difficulty in philosophy is to say no more than we know. ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
295:There is no muse of philosophy, nor is there one of translation. ~ Walter Benjamin
296:There is no philosophy without the art of ignoring objections. ~ Joseph de Maistre
297:There's a difference between a philosophy and a bumper sticker. ~ Charles M Schulz
298:The tragedy of contemporary philosophy is that it has been castrated. ~ Paul Kurtz
299:We account the Scriptures of God to be the most sublime philosophy. ~ Isaac Newton
300:Whence? wither? why? how? - these questions cover all philosophy. ~ Joseph Joubert
301:Wonder is the feeling of the philosopher, and philosophy begins in wonder. ~ Plato
302:Did you party too much and drop out?” “No, I got a philosophy degree. ~ Bobby Adair
303:Fools alone say that work and philosophy are different, not the learned ~ Anonymous
304:If I had followed the multitude, I should not have studied philosophy. ~ Chrysippus requires all my philosophy, and all my piety' to make peace... ~ Sarah Vowell
306:Music is a higher revelation than all wisdom and philosophy. ~ Ludwig van Beethoven
307:My philosophy is the same as a Samurai: To hit without getting hit. ~ Lyoto Machida
308:Only the most perfect human being can design the most perfect philosophy. ~ Novalis
309:Philosophy: A route of many roads leading from nowhere to nothing. ~ Ambrose Bierce
310:Philosophy asks the simple question: What is it all about? ~ Alfred North Whitehead
311:Philosophy makes literature clear, literature makes philosophy real. ~ Peter Kreeft
312:Philosophy only seems to offer endless dispute, with no cakes and ale. ~ Keith Ward
313:Prepare for the worst, and pursue the fun: this was her philosophy ~ Meredith Duran
314:Superstition sets the whole world in flames, but philosophy douses them. ~ Voltaire
315:The business of philosophy is to circumnavigate human nature. ~ Julius Charles Hare
316:The hunger for facile wisdom is the root of all false philosophy ~ George Santayana
317:The philosophy of one century is the common sense of the next. ~ Henry Ward Beecher
318:Where did biology, morality, literature, and philosophy intersect? ~ Paul Kalanithi
319:Wonder is the feeling of a philosopher, and all philosophy begins in wonder ~ Plato
320:As long as I draw breath and am able, I won't give up practicing philosophy. ~ Plato
321:I believe that philosophy is part of literature, and not the reverse. ~ Paul Virilio
322:Maybe it's my libertarian philosophy: but being in government is hard. ~ John Bolton
323:My philosophy is: If you can't have fun, there's no sense in doing it. ~ Paul Walker
324:my philosophy is that worrying means you suffer twice - newt scamander ~ J K Rowling
325:Newt Scamander: My philosophy is that worrying means you suffer twice. ~ J K Rowling
326:Our own brain, our own heart is our temple; the philosophy is kindness. ~ Dalai Lama
327:Philosophy - A route of many roads leading from nowhere to nothing. ~ Ambrose Bierce
328:Philosophy limits the thinkable and therefore the unthinkable. ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
329:The final arbitrator in philosophy is not how we think but what we do. ~ Ian Hacking
330:The hunger for facile wisdom is the root of all false philosophy. ~ George Santayana
331:The legacy of Greece to Western philosophy is Western philosophy. ~ Bertrand Russell
332:Economic disaster begins with a philosophy of doing less and wanting more. ~ Jim Rohn
333:Europe was created by history. America was created by philosophy. ~ Margaret Thatcher
334:Geometry will draw the soul toward truth and create the spirit of philosophy. ~ Plato
335:Heresy is just philosophy that the establishment doesn’t approve of, ~ Mary Jo Putney
336:I really wanted to maintain that bedroom philosophy to creating stuff. ~ Jamie Lidell
337:Mathematics is less related to accounting than it is to philosophy. ~ Leonard Adleman
338:My philosophy is that you sell things for more than you bought them. ~ Sophia Amoruso
339:Philosophy does not exist. It is nothing but an hypostatized abstraction. ~ R D Laing
340:Philosophy is a state of fermentation a process without final outcome. ~ Esa Saarinen
341:Philosophy ought really to be written only as a form of poetry. ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
342:Things bring their own philosophy with them, that is, prudence. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
343:But Aristotle's philosophy was the intellect's Declaration of Independence. ~ Ayn Rand
344:He who despises painting has no love for the philosophy in nature. ~ Leonardo da Vinci
345:I have a new philosophy. I'm only going to dread one day at a time. ~ Charles M Schulz
346:I like to think that death gives life meaning. I like that philosophy. ~ Kirsten Dunst
347:More things in heaven and earth than are dreamed of in your philosophy, ~ Stephen King
348:My philosophy is that worrying means you suffer twice." - Newt Scamander ~ J K Rowling
349:My philosophy of life can be summed up in four words: It can't be helped. ~ Will Cuppy
350:Philosophy can only be approached with the most concrete comprehension. ~ Karl Jaspers
351:Philosophy can't build bridges, but can encourage people to cross them. ~ Paulo Coelho
352:Philosophy is an unusually ingenious attempt to think fallaciously. ~ Bertrand Russell
353:Philosophy set knowledge adrift; physics anchored knowledge to reality. ~ James Gleick
354:Philosophy teaches us to bear with equanimity the misfortunes of others. ~ Oscar Wilde
355:Those who lack the courage will always find a philosophy to justify it. ~ Albert Camus
356:what Shakespeare was to the drama of England, Plato was to ancient philosophy, ~ Plato
357:Without philosophy, history is always for me dead and dumb. ~ Ferdinand Christian Baur
358:You can't better the world by simply talking to it. Philosophy ~ R Buckminster Fuller
359:Hinduism the perennial philosophy that is at the core of all religions. ~ Aldous Huxley
360:I believe strongly that philosophy has nothing to do with specialists. ~ Gilles Deleuze
361:I have the general philosophy of creating the future you want to see. ~ Peter Diamandis
362:Look, my philosophy in life is expect nothing and everything is a bonus. ~ Hugh Jackman
363:My philosophy, like color television, is all there in black and white. ~ Graham Chapman
364:Philosophy is good advice; and no one can give advice at the top of his lungs. ~ Seneca
365:Philosophy is the outcome of human weakness or limitation of knowledge". ~ Bhagat Singh
366:Philosophy, to be relevant, must offer us a wisdom to live by. ~ Abraham Joshua Heschel
367:Reason in my philosophy is only a harmony among irrational impulses. ~ George Santayana
368:Science never makes an advance until philosophy authorizes it to do so. ~ Thomas E Mann
369:The bosom-weight, your stubborn gift, That no philosophy can lift. ~ William Wordsworth
370:The object of philosophy is the logical clarification of thought. ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
371:There are nowadays professors of philosophy, but not philosophers ~ Henry David Thoreau
372:This so-called contemporary art is not a form, but a philosophy of society. ~ Ai Weiwei
373:You know, you have to have some inner philosophy to deal with adversity. ~ Kirk Douglas
374:All human philosophy is riddled with the nightmare of searching in vain. ~ Wilhelm Reich
375:Identify the dominant philosophy of a society and you can predict its future. ~ Ayn Rand
376:If you want to amend your errors, you must begin by amending your philosophy. ~ Jim Rohn
377:I have a new philosophy. I only dread one day at a time. —Charlie Brown ~ Edward T Welch
378:In the Art, Science, Philosophy and Mystic rests the temple of Wisdom. ~ Samael Aun Weor
379:Music is ... A higher revelation than all Wisdom & Philosophy ~ Ludwig van Beethoven
380:My philosophy is: Everybody needs to look out for everybody else. ~ Robert James Thomson
381:Philosophy is the replacement of category-habits by category-disciplines. ~ Gilbert Ryle
382:Should philosophy guide experiments, or should experiments guide philosophy? ~ Liu Cixin
383:The advantages of philosophy? That I am able to hold converse with myself. ~ Antisthenes
384:There are nowadays professors of philosophy, but not philosophers. ~ Henry David Thoreau
385:There is more wisdom in your body than in your deepest philosophy. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
386:To study philosophy is nothing but to prepare one’s self to die. ~ Marcus Tullius Cicero
387:What is philosophy? It is something that lightens up, that makes bright. ~ Victor Cousin
388:why did rail journeys always provoke interior monologues of philosophy? ~ Alex Rosenberg
389:You may be a genius engineer, but I took Intro to Philosophy and got a B + ~ Audrey Bell
390:a grand goal in living is the first component of a philosophy of life. ~ William B Irvine
391:Bader's philosophy was my philosophy. His whole attitude to life was mine. ~ Kenneth More
392:If philosophy begins in wonder, pedagogy typically begins in frustration. ~ Lee S Shulman
393:Initial response illustrates a great deal about someone's personal philosophy. ~ Jim Rohn
394:In the presence of death, no philosophy of life can feel triumphant! ~ Mehmet Murat ildan
395:Let no one delay the study of philosophy while young nor weary of it when old. ~ Epicurus
396:literature is not conceivable without philosophy or the other way round ~ Thomas Bernhard
397:My philosophy has always been, you don't put your name in front of a movie. ~ Lee Daniels
398:Philosophy and Art both render the invisible visible by imagination. ~ George Henry Lewes
399:Remember: philosophy requires
only what your nature already demands. ~ Marcus Aurelius
400:The love of all-inclusiveness is as dangerous in philosophy as in art. ~ George Santayana
401:There is no real philosophy until the mind turns round and examines itself. ~ Will Durant
402:The sole remaining task for philosophy is the analysis of language. ~ Ludwig Wittgenstein
403:Truth is the object of philosophy, but not always of philosophers. ~ John Churton Collins
404:A bottle of wine contains more philosophy than all the books in the world. ~ Louis Pasteur
405:A new philosophy generally means in practice the praise of some old vice. ~ G K Chesterton
406:Aphorisms are the true form of the universal philosophy. ~ Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
407:Deeds of endurance, which seem ordinary in philosophy, are rare in conduct. ~ Thomas Hardy
408:My interest in political philosophy was rather casual until I met Hayek. ~ Milton Friedman
409:My teaching is not a philosophy. It is the result of direct experience... ~ Gautama Buddha
410:Natural philosophy is the genius that has regulated my fate. ~ Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley
411:philosophy is not suited for the masses, what they need is holiness. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
412:Singing is my main goal, and I think philosophy will help me write songs. ~ Jackie Evancho
413:There is no real philosophy until the mind turns around and examines itself. ~ Will Durant
414:Adopt a new philosophy of cooperation (win-win) in which everybody wins. ~ W Edwards Deming
415:Existentialism is the kind of philosophy that makes for legendary children. ~ Norman Mailer
416:Extreme liberalism is not a political philosophy. It is a mental disorder. ~ Michael Savage
417:For axioms in philosophy are not axioms until they are proved upon our pulses. ~ John Keats
418:For two cents the voter buys his politics, prejudices, and philosophy. ~ F Scott Fitzgerald
419:God’s philosophy is simpler than the simplest: “Never give up, never give up! ~ Sri Chinmoy
420:Her philosophy is carpe diem for herself and laissez faire for others. ~ F Scott Fitzgerald
421:I think the Playboy philosophy is very, very connected to the American dream. ~ Hugh Hefner
422:Medicine rests upon four pillars - philosophy, astronomy, alchemy, and ethics. ~ Paracelsus
423:Philosophy, as the modern world knows it, is only intellectual club-swinging. ~ H L Mencken
424:Philosophy is as far separated from impiety as religion is from fanaticism. ~ Denis Diderot
425:Philosophy is overwhelmingly complicated, its procedure depressingly slow. ~ Max Horkheimer
426:@philosophytweet "When the state is most corrupt, then laws are most multiplied." ~ Tacitus
427:Real philosophy seeks rather to solve than to deny. ~ Edward Bulwer Lytton 1st Baron Lytton
428:Deutschland über alles - I fear that was the end of German Philosophy. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
429:For every un-universe, then, an un-philosophy that must also negate itself. ~ Eugene Thacker
430:In the world today, only a philosophy of eternity could justify non-violence. ~ Albert Camus
431:It has been my philosophy of life that difficulties vanish when faced boldly. ~ Isaac Asimov
432:Learning philosophy is learning a particular kind of intuitive understanding. ~ Iris Murdoch
433:My mind was formed by studying philosophy, Plato and that sort of thing. ~ Werner Heisenberg
434:Philosophy is the sum total of all that you know and what you decide is valuable. ~ Jim Rohn
435:Poetry implies the whole truth. Philosophy expresses a particle of it. ~ Henry David Thoreau
436:Prayer is to religion what thinking is to philosophy. To pray is to make religion. ~ Novalis
437:Should philosophy guide experiments, or should experiments guide philosophy?” Ye ~ Liu Cixin
438:The beginning of philosophy is the recognition of the conflict between opinions. ~ Epictetus
439:The ideas within this philosophy are certainly not exclusive to any writer. ~ Nic Pizzolatto
440:There is nothing in philosophy which could not be said in everyday language. ~ Henri Bergson
441:Think small.... If you can't think small, try philosophy or social criticism. ~ Richard Hugo
442:Trump himself has reduced his life philosophy to a single word—revenge. ~ David Cay Johnston
443:When people ask me what philosophy is, I say philosophy is what you do when ~ Daniel Dennett
444:Always marveling at how New Age pseudo-philosophy had taken over the Internet. ~ Jeff Lindsay
445:In philosophy if you aren't moving at a snail's pace you aren't moving at all. ~ Iris Murdoch
446:I take happiness very seriously. It is a creed, a philosophy and an objective. ~ Helen Keller
447:It seemed too good to be true and thus, be human philosophy, clearly false. ~ Stephenie Meyer
448:Know the philosophy, know the details, and ignore everything in the middle. ~ Gary Vaynerchuk
449:Man is fortunately inconsistent. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Essays in Philosophy and Yoga, Materialism,
450:My philosophy in life is that you only live once. Live life to its fullest. ~ Richard Branson
451:My philosophy was if they weren't calling you names, you weren't doing anything. ~ Earl Lloyd
452:My relationship with Barack Obama isn't based on my political philosophy or his. ~ Tom Coburn
453:Never trust people that like to call things by initials, that's my philosophy. ~ Tad Williams
454:One may summon his philosophy when they are beaten in battle, not till then. ~ John Burroughs
455:Only then, approaching my fortieth birthday, I made philosophy my life's work. ~ Karl Jaspers
456:Philosophy is, in the last instance, class struggle in the field of theory. ~ Louis Althusser
457:Philosophy which asserts that human experience repeats itself is ineffectual. ~ Jacques Ellul
458:the bold sensualist will use the name of philosophy to gild his crimes. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
459:The old harlot, German philosophy, has finally turned into a church lady. ~ Franz Grillparzer
460:Those who love seek a philosophy and, because of this, are fond of solitude. ~ Eiji Yoshikawa
461:True philosophy invents nothing; it merely establishes and describes what is. ~ Victor Cousin
462:A little philosophy makes a man an Atheist: a great deal converts him to religion ~ David Hume
463:A man of business may talk of philosophy; a man who has none may practice it. ~ Alexander Pope
464:Don’t buy anything. My philosophy is, if it flies, floats, or fucks, rent it. ~ Nelson DeMille
465:God save me from fools with a little philosophy—no one is more difficult to reach. ~ Epictetus
466:I don't think there is any philosophy that suggests having polio is a good thing. ~ Bill Gates
467:I gotta think that one that becomes a philosophy of work, which is "no excuses." ~ Phil Ramone
468:I have a social philosophy; you have political opinions; he has an ideology. ~ Clifford Geertz
469:It is quite true what philosophy says; that life must be understood backwards. ~ Megan Miranda
470:Let that ethical philosophy therefore of free-will be far from a Christian mind. ~ John Calvin
471:Philosophy cannot be taught; it is the application of the sciences to truth. ~ Alexandre Dumas
472:Philosophy has a fine saying for everything.-For Death it has an entire set. ~ Laurence Sterne
473:Philosophy is a root of science. Science is a branch of a philosophical tree. ~ Santosh Kalwar
474:Philosophy is at once the most sublime and the most trivial of human pursuits. ~ William James
475:Philosophy seeks to explain life and portray how life should be lived ~ Ernest Agyemang Yeboah
476:Plato's Symposium shows that flirtation and philosophy can further one another. ~ Mason Cooley
477:Pragmatism is an intellectually safe but ultimately sterile philosophy. ~ J Robert Oppenheimer
478:Religion realizes philosophy by adapting it to the weaknesses of the vulgar.... ~ liphas L vi
479:The gems of philosophy are not less precious because they are not understood. ~ Giordano Bruno
480:To be deprived of art and left alone with philosophy is to be close to Hell. ~ Igor Stravinsky
481:When you adopt a tool you adopt the management philosophy embedded in that tool. ~ Clay Shirky
482:All that philosophy can teach is to be stubborn or sullen under misfortunes. ~ Oliver Goldsmith
483:[ ] dreams provide rare insights into their philosophy about life and money [ ] ~ Matthew Kelly
484:Genuine philosophical problems are always rooted outside philosophy and ~ Nassim Nicholas Taleb
485:It is a great advantage for a system of philosophy to be substantially true. ~ George Santayana
486:Men were first led to the study of philosophy, as indeed they are today, by wonder. ~ Aristotle
487:Philosophy is like a normal personal organizer, but it's smaller than a matchbox. ~ Oscar Wilde
488:Philosophy suffered more from modernity than any other field of human endeavor. ~ Hannah Arendt
489:Philosophy wants us to get ourselves out of trouble by utilising our own resources, ~ Luc Ferry
490:Philosophy would render us entirely Pyrrhonian, were not nature too strong for it. ~ David Hume
491:Plato's philosophy is a dignified preface to future religion. ~ Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel
492:Science asks what and how, philosophy asks why, myth and religion ask who. Who’s ~ Peter Kreeft
493:Taoist philosophy, “Rest is prior to motion and stillness prior to action. ~ Arianna Huffington
494:The creative mind is the playful mind. Philosophy is the play and dance of ideas. ~ Eric Hoffer
495:The Nordstrom corollary to that philosophy is hire the smile, train the skill. ~ Robert Spector
496:The only philosophy is that of language, the only religion is that of the word. ~ Michel Serres
497:The philosophy to 'buy and hold' is a philosophy that I use to manage funds. ~ Michael Lee Chin
498:There are more things in heaven and earth than are dreamt of in your philosophy ~ Julia Gregson
499:The topic of philosophy is whatever you experience, as you experience it. Such ~ Sarah Bakewell
500:We call it drunk philosophy. You have a few beers and you become a lot smarter. ~ Kenny Chesney

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


  213 Integral Yoga
   62 Philosophy
   58 Occultism
   42 Psychology
   42 Poetry
   36 Christianity
   24 Yoga
   22 Fiction
   10 Science
   6 Hinduism
   2 Mysticism
   1 Theosophy
   1 Mythology
   1 Kabbalah
   1 Integral Theory
   1 Education
   1 Buddhism
   1 Alchemy

  193 Sri Aurobindo
   55 Nolini Kanta Gupta
   51 The Mother
   41 Carl Jung
   29 Aldous Huxley
   28 Satprem
   22 Aleister Crowley
   17 Swami Vivekananda
   16 A B Purani
   13 Pierre Teilhard de Chardin
   12 Sri Ramakrishna
   12 Saint Augustine of Hippo
   12 H P Lovecraft
   11 Plato
   10 Plotinus
   10 Percy Bysshe Shelley
   10 James George Frazer
   8 William Wordsworth
   8 Friedrich Nietzsche
   7 Swami Krishnananda
   7 George Van Vrekhem
   6 Paul Richard
   6 Jordan Peterson
   4 Walt Whitman
   4 Patanjali
   4 Jorge Luis Borges
   4 John Keats
   3 Saint John of Climacus
   3 Robert Browning
   3 Nirodbaran
   2 Sri Ramana Maharshi
   2 Saint Teresa of Avila
   2 Friedrich Schiller
   2 Franz Bardon
   2 Edgar Allan Poe

   60 Essays In Philosophy And Yoga
   29 The Perennial Philosophy
   19 The Synthesis Of Yoga
   17 The Life Divine
   17 The Human Cycle
   17 Magick Without Tears
   16 Evening Talks With Sri Aurobindo
   15 The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna
   15 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07
   15 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01
   14 The Practice of Psycho therapy
   14 Essays On The Gita
   12 Mysterium Coniunctionis
   11 Liber ABA
   11 Essays Divine And Human
   11 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02
   10 The Problems of Philosophy
   10 The Golden Bough
   10 Shelley - Poems
   9 The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious
   9 City of God
   9 A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah
   8 Wordsworth - Poems
   8 Talks
   8 Letters On Yoga II
   7 Twilight of the Idols
   7 The Study and Practice of Yoga
   7 Preparing for the Miraculous
   7 Bhakti-Yoga
   6 The Secret Doctrine
   6 The Future of Man
   6 Raja-Yoga
   6 Maps of Meaning
   6 Letters On Poetry And Art
   6 Aion
   5 Sri Aurobindo or the Adventure of Consciousness
   5 Questions And Answers 1950-1951
   5 Letters On Yoga I
   5 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 04
   4 Whitman - Poems
   4 Walden
   4 Questions And Answers 1956
   4 Questions And Answers 1953
   4 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 02
   4 Patanjali Yoga Sutras
   4 Letters On Yoga IV
   4 Let Me Explain
   4 Keats - Poems
   4 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03
   4 Agenda Vol 03
   3 Twelve Years With Sri Aurobindo
   3 The Ladder of Divine Ascent
   3 The Confessions of Saint Augustine
   3 The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People
   3 Savitri
   3 Questions And Answers 1957-1958
   3 Questions And Answers 1955
   3 Questions And Answers 1929-1931
   3 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 04
   3 Labyrinths
   3 Isha Upanishad
   3 Browning - Poems
   3 Agenda Vol 11
   3 Agenda Vol 02
   2 The Secret Of The Veda
   2 Schiller - Poems
   2 Record of Yoga
   2 Questions And Answers 1954
   2 Prayers And Meditations
   2 Poe - Poems
   2 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 01
   2 On Thoughts And Aphorisms
   2 On the Way to Supermanhood
   2 Initiation Into Hermetics
   2 Hymns to the Mystic Fire
   2 Hymn of the Universe
   2 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 08
   2 Agenda Vol 12
   2 Agenda Vol 10
   2 Agenda Vol 08
   2 Agenda Vol 07
   2 Agenda Vol 04

00.01_-_The_Mother_on_Savitri, #Sweet Mother - Harmonies of Light, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  My child, yes, everything is there: mysticism, occultism, Philosophy, the history of evolution, the history of man, of the gods, of creation, of Nature. How the universe was created, why, for what purpose, what destiny - all is there. You can find all the answers to all your questions there. Everything is explained, even the future of man and of the evolution, all that nobody yet knows. He has described it all in beautiful and clear words so that spiritual adventurers who wish to solve the mysteries of the world may understand it more easily. But this mystery is well hidden behind the words and lines and one must rise to the required level of true consciousness to discover it. All prophesies, all that is going to come is presented with the precise and wonderful clarity. Sri Aurobindo gives you here the key to find the Truth, to discover the Consciousness, to solve the problem of what the universe is. He has also indicated how to open the door of the Inconscience so that the light may penetrate there and transform it. He has shown the path, the way to liberate oneself from the ignorance and climb up to the superconscience; each stage, each plane of consciousness, how they can be scaled, how one can cross even the barrier of death and attain immortality. You will find the whole journey in detail, and as you go forward you can discover things altoge ther unknown to man. That is Savitri and much more yet. It is a real experience - reading Savitri. All the secrets that man possessed, He has revealed, - as well as all that awaits him in the future; all this is found in the depth of Savitri. But one must have the knowledge to discover it all, the experience of the planes of consciousness, the experience of the Supermind, even the experience of the conquest of Death. He has noted all the stages, marked each step in order to advance integrally in the integral Yoga.

0.02_-_The_Three_Steps_of_Nature, #The Synthesis Of Yoga, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  The assertion of a higher than the mental life is the whole foundation of Indian Philosophy and its acquisition and organisation is the veritable object served by the methods of Yoga.

0.04_-_The_Systems_of_Yoga, #The Synthesis Of Yoga, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  It is this truth which makes necessary to every Philosophy of Yoga the conception of the Ishwara, Lord, supreme Soul or supreme Self, towards whom the effort is directed and who gives the illuminating touch and the strength to attain. Equally true is the complementary idea so often enforced by the Yoga of devotion that as the Transcendent is necessary to the individual and sought after by him, so also the individual is necessary in a sense to the Transcendent and sought after by It. If the
  Bhakta seeks and yearns after Bhagavan, Bhagavan also seeks and yearns after the Bhakta.1 There can be no Yoga of knowledge without a human seeker of the knowledge, the supreme subject of knowledge and the divine use by the individual of the universal faculties of knowledge; no Yoga of devotion without the human God-lover, the supreme object of love and delight and the divine use by the individual of the universal faculties of spiritual, emotional and aesthetic enjoyment; no Yoga of works without the human worker, the supreme Will, Master of all works and sacrifices, and the divine use by the individual of the universal faculties of power and action. However Monistic may be our intellectual conception of the highest truth of things, in practice we are compelled to accept this omnipresent Trinity.
   its object which our Philosophy asserts as the primary cosmic energy and the method of divine action upon the world. By this capacity the Yogin, already possessed of the highest supracosmic knowledge and experience in the state of trance, is able in the waking state to acquire directly whatever knowledge and exercise whatever mastery may be useful or necessary to his activities in the objective world. For the ancient system of
  Rajayoga aimed not only at Swarajya, self-rule or subjective empire, the entire control by the subjective consciousness of all the states and activities proper to its own domain, but included

0.06_-_INTRODUCTION, #Dark Night of the Soul, #Saint John of the Cross, #Christianity
  preacher. Nor have the other treatises the learning and the authority of these.
  Nowhere else does the genius of St. John of the Cross for infusing Philosophy into
  his mystical dissertations find such an outlet as here. Nowhere else, again, is he
  quite so appealingly human; for, though he is human even in his loftiest and
  sublimest passages, this intermingling of Philosophy with mystical theology makes
  him seem particularly so. These treatises are a wonderful illustration of the

01.02_-_Sri_Aurobindo_-_Ahana_and_Other_Poems, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   What is the world that Sri Aurobindo sees and creates? Poetry is after all passion. By passion I do not mean the fury of emotion nor the fume of sentimentalism, but what lies behind at their source, what lends them the force they have the sense of the "grandly real," the vivid and pulsating truth. What then is the thing that Sri Aurobindo has visualised, has endowed with a throbbing life and made a poignant reality? Victor Hugo said: Attachez Dieu au gibet, vous avez la croixTie God to the gibbet, you have the cross. Even so, infuse passion into a thing most prosaic, you create sublime poetry out of it. What is the dead matter that has found life and glows and vibrates in Sri Aurobindo's passion? It is something which appears to many poetically intractable, not amenable to aesthetic treatment, not usually, that is to say, nor in the supreme manner. Sri Aurobindo has thrown such a material into his poetic fervour and created a sheer beauty, a stupendous reality out of it. Herein lies the greatness of his achievement. Philosophy, however divine, and in spite of Milton, has been regarded by poets as "harsh and crabbed" and as such unfit for poetic delineation. Not a few poets indeed foundered upon this rock. A poet in his own way is a philosopher, but a philosopher chanting out his Philosophy in sheer poetry has been one of the rarest spectacles.1 I can think of only one instance just now where a philosopher has almost succeeded being a great poet I am referring to Lucretius and his De Rerum Natura. Neither Shakespeare nor Homer had anything like Philosophy in their poetic creation. And in spite of some inclination to Philosophy and philosophical ideas Virgil and Milton were not philosophers either. Dante sought perhaps consciously and deliberately to philosophise in his Paradiso I Did he? The less Dante then is he. For it is his Inferno, where he is a passionate visionary, and not his Paradiso (where he has put in more thought-power) that marks the nee plus ultra of his poetic achievement.
   And yet what can be more poetic in essence than Philosophy, if by Philosophy we mean, as it should mean, spiritual truth and spiritual realisation? What else can give the full breath, the integral force to poetic inspiration if it is not the problem of existence itself, of God, Soul and Immortality, things that touch, that are at the very root of life and reality? What can most concern man, what can strike the deepest fount in him, unless it is the mystery of his own being, the why and the whither of it all? But mankind has been taught and trained to live merely or mostly on earth, and poetry has been treated as the expression of human joys and sorrows the tears in mortal things of which Virgil spoke. The savour of earth, the thrill of the flesh has been too sweet for us and we have forgotten other sweetnesses. It is always the human element that we seek in poetry, but we fail to recognise that what we obtain in this way is humanity in its lower degrees, its surface formulations, at its minimum magnitude.
   We do not say that poets have never sung of God and Soul and things transcendent. Poets have always done that. But what I say is this that presentation of spiritual truths, as they are in their own home, in other words, treated philosophically and yet in a supreme poetic manner, has always been a rarity. We have, indeed, in India the Gita and the Upanishads, great philosophical poems, if there were any. But for one thing they are on dizzy heights out of the reach of common man and for another they are idolised more as Philosophy than as poetry. Doubtless, our Vaishnava poets sang of God and Love Divine; and Rabindranath, in one sense, a typical modern Vaishnava, did the same. And their songs are masterpieces. But are they not all human, too human, as the mad prophet would say? In them it is the human significance, the human manner that touches and moves us the spiritual significance remains esoteric, is suggested, is a matter of deduction. Sri Aurobindo has dealt with spiritual experiences in a different way. He has not clothed them in human symbols and allegories, in images and figures of the mere earthly and secular life: he presents them in their nakedness, just as they are seen and realised. He has not sought to tone down the rigour of truth with contrivances that easily charm and captivate the common human mind and heart. Nor has he indulged like so many poet philosophers in vague generalisations and colourless or too colourful truisms that do not embody a clear thought or rounded idea, a radiant judgment. Sri Aurobindo has given us in his poetry thoughts that are clear-cut, ideas beautifully chiselledhe is always luminously forceful.
   This is sheer Philosophy, told with an almost philosophical bluntnessmay be, but is it mere Philosophy and mediocre poetry? Once more listen to the Upanishadic lines:
   We have been speaking of Philosophy and the philosophic manner. But what are the exact implications of the words, let us ask again. They mean nothing more and nothing lessthan the force of thought and the mass of thought content. After all, that seems to be almost the whole difference between the past and the present human consciousness in so far at least as it has found expression in poetry. That element, we wish to point out, is precisely what the old-world poets lacked or did not care to possess or express or stress. A poet meant above all, if not all in all, emotion, passion, sensuousness, sensibility, nervous enthusiasm and imagination and fancy: remember the classic definition given by Shakespeare of the poet
   Indeed it would be wrong to associate any cold ascetic nudity to the spiritual body of Sri Aurobindo. His poetry is philosophic, abstract, no doubt, but every Philosophy has its practice, every abstract thing its concrete application,even as the soul has its body; and the fusion, not mere union, of the two is very characteristic in him. The deepest and unseizable flights of thought he knows how to clo the with a Kalidasian richness of imagery, or a Keatsean gusto of sensuousness:

01.03_-_Mystic_Poetry, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Among the ancients, strictly speaking, the later classical Lucretius was a remarkable phenomenon. By nature he was a poet, but his mental interest lay in metaphysical speculation, in Philosophy, and unpoetical business. He turned away from arms and heroes, wrath and love and, like Seneca and Aurelius, gave himself up to moralising and philosophising, delving 'into the mystery, the why and the how and the whither of it all. He chose a dangerous subject for his poetic inspiration and yet it cannot be said that his attempt was a failure. Lucretius was not a religious or spiritual poet; he was rather Marxian,atheistic, materialistic. The dialectical materialism of today could find in him a lot of nourishment and support. But whatever the content, the manner has made a whole difference. There was an idealism, a clarity of vision and an intensity of perception, which however scientific apparently, gave his creation a note, an accent, an atmosphere high, tense, aloof, ascetic, at times bordering on the supra-sensual. It was a high light, a force of consciousness that at its highest pitch had the ring and vibration of something almost spiritual. For the basic principle of Lucretius' inspiration is a large thought-force, a tense perception, a taut nervous reactionit is not, of course, the identity in being with the inner realities which is the hallmark of a spiritual consciousness, yet it is something on the way towards that.
   Man's consciousness is further to rise from the mental to over-mental regions. Accordingly, his life and activities and along with that his artistic creations too will take on a new tone and rhythm, a new mould and constitution even. For this transition, the higher mentalwhich is normally the field of philosophical and idealistic activitiesserves as the Paraclete, the Intercessor; it takes up the lower functionings of the consciousness, which are intense in their own way, but narrow and turbid, and gives, by purifying and enlarging, a wider frame, a more luminous pattern, a more subtly articulated , form for the higher, vaster and deeper realities, truths and harmonies to express and manifest. In the old-world spiritual and mystic poets, this intervening medium was overlooked for evident reasons, for human reason or even intelligence is a double-edged instrument, it can make as well as mar, it has a light that most often and naturally shuts off other higher lights beyond it. So it was bypassed, some kind of direct and immediate contact was sought to be established between the normal and the transcendental. The result was, as I have pointed out, a pure spiritual poetry, on the one hand, as in the Upanishads, or, on the other, religious poetry of various grades and denominations that spoke of the spiritual but in the terms and in the manner of the mundane, at least very much coloured and dominated by the latter. Vyasa was the great legendary figure in India who, as is shown in his Mahabharata, seems to have been one of the pioneers, if not the pioneer, to forge and build the missing link of Thought Power. The exemplar of the manner is the Gita. Valmiki's represented a more ancient and primary inspiration, of a vast vital sensibility, something of the kind that was at the basis of Homer's genius. In Greece it was Socrates who initiated the movement of speculative Philosophy and the emphasis of intellectual power slowly began to find expression in the later poets, Sophocles and Euripides. But all these were very simple beginnings. The moderns go in for something more radical and totalitarian. The rationalising element instead of being an additional or subordinate or contri buting factor, must itself give its norm and form, its own substance and manner to the creative activity. Such is the present-day demand.

01.04_-_Sri_Aurobindos_Gita, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The style and manner of Sri Aurobindo's interpretation1 is also supremely characteristic: it does not carry the impress of a mere metaphysical dissertation-although in matter it clothes throughout a profound Philosophy; it is throbbing with the luminous life of a prophet's message, it is instinct with something of the Gita's own mantraakti.

01.04_-_The_Intuition_of_the_Age, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Now, what is the intuition that lies behind the movements of the new age? What is the intimate realisation, the underlying view-point which is guiding and modelling all our efforts and achievementsour science and art, our poetry and Philosophy, our religion and society? For, there is such a common and fundamental note which is being voiced forth by the human spirit through all the multitude of its present-day activities.

01.05_-_Rabindranath_Tagore:_A_Great_Poet,_a_Great_Man, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Socrates is said to have brought down Philosophy from Heaven to live among men upon earth. A similar exploit can be ascribed to Tagore. The Spirit, the bare transcendental Reality contemplated by the orthodox Vedantins, has been brought nearer to our planet, close to human consciousness in Tagore's vision, being clothed in earth and flesh and blood, made vivid with the colours and contours of the physical existence. The Spirit, yes and by all means, but not necessarily asceticism and monasticism. So Tagore boldly declared in those famous lines of his:

01.05_-_The_Nietzschean_Antichrist, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The real secret of Nietzsche's Philosophy is not an adoration of brute force, of blind irrational joy in fighting and killing. Far from it, Nietzsche has no kinship with Treitschke or Bernhard. What Nietzsche wanted was a world purged of littleness and ugliness, a humanity, not of saints, perhaps, but of heroes, lofty in their ideal, great in their achievement, majestic in their empirea race of titanic gods breathing the glory of heaven itself.

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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - art-ontology-history
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - assertion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - associationist-thought
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - decision-theory
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - dirty-hands
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - disability-care-rationing
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - early-modern-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ecology
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - economics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - education-philosophy
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - egalitarianism
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ehrenfels
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - emotion-Christian-tradition
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - emotion
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - enhancement
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - environmental-aesthetics
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemic-paradoxes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemic-self-doubt
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemic-utility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-bayesian
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-evolutionary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-geometry
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-language-tibetan
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-latin-america
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-naturalized
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-social
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemology-virtue
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epsilon-calculus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - equal-ed-opportunity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - equality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - equal-opportunity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - equivME
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - erfurt
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ergodic-hierarchy
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - erotic-art
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - essential-accidental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - eternity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-ai
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-ancient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-belief
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-business
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-chinese
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-cultural-heritage
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-environmental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-indian-buddhism
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ethics-search
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - eugenics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - euthanasia-voluntary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - events
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evidence-legal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evidence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evil
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evolutionary-genetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evolutionary-psychology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evolution-before-darwin
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - evolution-development
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - existence
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - facts
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fatalism
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - femapproach-analy-cont
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - femapproach-continental
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-aesthetics
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-class
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-environmental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-epistemology
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-family
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-globalization
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-liberal
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-moralpsych
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-objectification
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-psychoanalysis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-rape
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-self
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminism-trans
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-bioethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-body
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-philosophy-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-power
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-religion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feminist-sex-markets
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - feyerabend
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fictional-entities
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fictionalism-modal
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fiction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - fideism
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - game-theory
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - generalized-quantifiers
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gene
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - genetic-drift
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - genotype-phenotype
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - globalization
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - happiness
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - health-disease
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-indiscernible
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-politics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-relative
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - identity-transworld
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - illumination
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - implicature
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - implicit-bias
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - impossible-worlds
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - incompatibilism-theories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - independence-large-cardinals
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - induction-problem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - infinite-regress
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - information-biological
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - innate-acquired
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - innateness-cognition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - innateness-history
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intentionality-ancient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intentionality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intention
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - international-justice
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intuitionism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intuitionistic-logic-development
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - intuition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - israeli
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - it-privacy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - james-mill
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - james
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - japanese-confucian
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - japanese-pure-land
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - japanese-zen
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justep-coherence
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Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-bad-luck
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-climate
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-distributive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-global
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-healthcareaccess
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-inequality-health
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-intergenerational
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-moral-psych
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-retributive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-transitional
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justice-virtue
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justification-public
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - justus-lipsius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-conceptualism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-development
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-hume-causality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-hume-morality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-judgment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-leibniz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-mind
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-reason
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-religion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-social-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-spacetime
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-transcendental-idealism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kant-transcendental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - karl-reinhold
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kaspi-joseph
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kepler
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kierkegaard
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kilvington
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - knowledge-acquaindescrip
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - knowledge-analysis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - knowledge-how
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - knowledge-value
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kochen-specker
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kokugaku-school
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kukai
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kumaarila
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - kyoto-school
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lacan
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lady-masham
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - la-forge
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lakatos
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lambda-calculus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - language-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - language-thought
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - laozi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - large-cardinals-determinacy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - latin-american-analytic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - latin-american-metaphilosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - latin-american-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - latinx
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - law-ideology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - law-interpretivist
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - law-language
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - law-limits
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lawphil-naturalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lawphil-nature
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lawphil-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - laws-of-nature
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - learning-formal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lefevre-etaples
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-econanalysis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-obligation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-positivism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-punishment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-reas-interpret
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-reas-prec
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legal-rights
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legitimacy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - legrand
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-causation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-evil
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-exoteric
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-logic-influence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-mind
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-modal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz-physics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibniz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leibowitz-yeshayahu
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lesniewski
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - leucippus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - levels-org-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - levinas
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lewis-ci
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lewis-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - liar-paradox
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - liberalism-latin-america
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - liberalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - liberation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - libertarianism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - liberty-positive-negative
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - life-meaning
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - life
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - linguistics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - literal-nonliteral-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - llull
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - location-mereology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke-freedom
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke-personal-identity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke-philosophy-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - locke
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-action
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-ai
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-atomism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-consequence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-constants
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-construction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-empiricism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-form
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-algebraic-propositional
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-pluralism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logical-truth
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-ancient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-belief-revision
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-classical
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-combinatory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-combining
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-conditionals
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-connexive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-deontic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-dependence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-dialogical
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-dynamic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-epistemic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-firstorder-emergence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-free
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-fuzzy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-higher-order
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-hybrid
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-if
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-inductive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-infinitary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-informal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-information
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-intensional
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-intuitionistic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logicism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-justification
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-linear
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-manyvalued
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-massexpress
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-modal-origins
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-modal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-nonmonotonic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-normative
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-ontology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-paraconsistent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-power-games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-probability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-provability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-relevance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logics-for-games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-substructural
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-temporal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lorenzo-valla
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - love
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - loyalty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lucretius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lucrezia-marinella
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ludwig-feuerbach
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lukacs
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lukasiewicz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - luther-influence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - luther
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lvov-warsaw
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lying-definition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - lyotard
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - machiavelli
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - macroevolution
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - madeleine-scudery
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - madhyamaka
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - maimonides-islamic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - maimonides
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - maimon
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - malebranche-ideas
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - malebranche
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mally-deontic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mally
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marcel
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marcus-aurelius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marcuse
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - margaret-cavendish
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - margaret-fell
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - maritain
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - markets
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marriage
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marsilius-inghen
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - marx
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mary-shepherd
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - material-constitution
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - materialism-eliminative
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathematical-style
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathematics-constructive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathematics-explanation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathematics-inconsistent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathematics-nondeductive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mathphil-indis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - max-stirner
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mctaggart
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mead
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - meaning-holism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - meaning-normativity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - meaning
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - measurement-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medicine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-categories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-emotions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-futcont
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-haecceity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-literary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-syllogism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - medieval-terms
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - meinong
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - meister-eckhart
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - memory-episprob
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - memory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mencius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mendelssohn
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mental-causation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mental-disorder
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mental-imagery
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mental-representation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mereology-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mereology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - merleau-ponty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mersenne
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - metaethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - metaphor
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - metaphysics-massexpress
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - methodological-individualism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - michel-henry
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - microbiology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mill-moral-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mill
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mind-identity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mind-indian-buddhism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - miracles
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modality-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modality-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modality-varieties
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - models-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modeltheory-fo
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - model-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modesty-humility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - modularity-mind
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mohism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mohist-canons
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - molecular-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - molecular-genetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - molyneux-problem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - money-finance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - monism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - monotheism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - montague-semantics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - montaigne
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - montesquieu
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moore-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moore
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-animal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-anti-realism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-arguments-god
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-character-empirical
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-character
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-cognitivism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-dilemmas
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-epistemology-a-priori
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - morality-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - morality-definition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-luck
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-motivation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-non-naturalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-particularism-generalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-particularism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-psych-emp
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-realism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-relativism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-responsibility-epistemic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-responsibility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - moral-sentimentalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mulla-sadra
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - multiculturalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - multiple-realizability
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - music
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - mysticism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nagarjuna
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - names
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nationalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natorp
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natphil-ren
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - naturalism-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - naturalism-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - naturalism-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - naturalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-kinds
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-law-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-law-theories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-properties
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-selection
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - natural-theology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - necessary-sufficient
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - needs
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - negation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - negritude
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neo-daoism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neo-kantianism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neoplatonism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neurath
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neuroethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neuroscience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - neutral-monism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - newton-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - newton-principia
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - newton
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - newton-stm
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nicolai-hartmann
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nicole-oresme
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nietzsche-life-works
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nietzsche-moral-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nietzsche
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nishida-kitaro
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nominalism-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nominalism-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nonexistent-objects
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nonidentity-problem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nonwellfounded-set-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nothingness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - novalis
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - nozick-political
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - numenius
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - oakeshott
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - object
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - obligationes
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - occasionalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ockham
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - olivi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - olympiodorus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - omnipotence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - omnipresence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - omniscience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ontological-arguments
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ontological-commitment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - operationalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ordinary-objects
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - organ-donation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - organs-sale
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - origen
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - original-position
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - origin-descent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - other-minds
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pacifism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pain
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - panentheism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - panpsychism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pantheism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradoxes-contemporary-logic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradox-simpson
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradox-skolem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradox-stpetersburg
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradox-suspense
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paradox-zeno
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - parenthood
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - parmenides
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pascal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pascal-wager
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paternalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - patriotism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - patrizi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - paul-venice
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peirce-benjamin
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peirce-logic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peirce-semiotics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peirce
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - penbygull
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-auditory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-contents
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-disjunctive
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-episprob
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-india
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-justification
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perception-problem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perceptual-learning
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perfect-goodness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - perfectionism-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - personal-autonomy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - personalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - personal-relationship-goods
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - persons-means
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peter-damian
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - peter-spain
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - petitionary-prayer
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phenomenal-intentionality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phenomenology-mg
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phenomenology-religion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phenomenology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philip-chancellor
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philippa-foot
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phil-multimodallogic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philodemus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philo-larissa
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philolaus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philoponus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philosophy-chile
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philosophy-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philosophy-mexico
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philosophy-religion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - philo
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - phil-science-latin-america
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physicalism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physics-experiment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physics-holism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physics-interrelate
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physics-Rpcc
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - physics-structuralism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pico-della-mirandola
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pineal-gland
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-cratylus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-ethics-politics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-ethics-shorter
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-friendship
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-metaphysics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-myths
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - platonism-mathematics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - platonism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-parmenides
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-rhetoric
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-sophstate
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-theaetetus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-timaeus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plato-utopia
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pleasure
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plotinus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plural-quant
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - plutarch
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pm-notation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - poincare
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - political-obligation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - political-representation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - polqar
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pomponazzi
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - popper
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - population-genetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pornography-censorship
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - porphyry
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - port-royal-logic
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - possible-objects
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - possible-worlds
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - postmodernism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - practical-reason-action
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - practical-reason-med
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - practical-reason
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pragmatic-belief-god
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pragmatics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pragmatism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prediction-accommodation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - preferences
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - presentism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - presocratics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - presupposition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prichard
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - principia-mathematica
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - principle-beneficence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prior
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prisoner-dilemma
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - privacy-medicine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - privacy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - private-language
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - probability-interpret
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - probability-medieval-renaissance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - problem-of-many
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - process-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - process-theism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - proclus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - progress
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - promises
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - proof-theoretic-semantics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - proof-theory-development
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - proof-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prop-attitude-reports
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - properties-emergent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - properties
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - property
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - prophecy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - propositional-function
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - propositions-singular
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - propositions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - propositions-structured
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - protagoras
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - providence-divine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pseudo-dionysius-areopagite
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pseudo-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - psychiatry
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - psychologism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - psychology-normative-cognition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - publichealth-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - publicity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - public-reason
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pufendorf-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - punishment
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pyrrho
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pythagoras
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - pythagoreanism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qing-philosophy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-action-distance
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-bohm
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-collapse
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-consistent-histories
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-copenhagen
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-decoherence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-everett
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-manyworlds
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-modal
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-relational
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm-retrocausality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qm
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-consciousness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-entangle
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-epr
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-idind
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-issues
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-nvd
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-quantcomp
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-quantlog
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qt-uncertainty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qualia-inverted
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qualia-knowledge
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - qualia
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quantification
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quantum-bayesian
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quantum-field-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quantum-gravity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - questions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quine-nf
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quine
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - quotation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - race
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - radulphus-brito
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ramsey-economics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ramsey
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ramus
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rationalism-empiricism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rationality-historicist
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rationality-instrumental
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rationality-normative-utility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rawls
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - real-essence
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - realism-intl-relations
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - realism-sem-challenge
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - realism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - realism-theory-change
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasoning-analogy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasoning-automated
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasoning-defeasible
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasoning-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasons-agent
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasons-internal-external
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reasons-just-vs-expl
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - recognition
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reconciliation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - recursive-functions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - redistribution
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reduction-biology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reference
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reflective-equilibrium
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reichenbach
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reid-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reid-memory-identity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reid
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reinach
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - relations-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - relations
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - relativism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - reliabilism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religion-epistemology
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religion-morality
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religion-politics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religion-science
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religious-experience
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religious-language
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - religious-pluralism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - replication
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - representation-medieval
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - republicanism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - repugnant-conclusion
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - respect
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - revolution
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - richard-price
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - richard-sophister
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ricoeur
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rights-children
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rights-group
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rights-human
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rights
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rigid-designators
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - risk
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - robert-kilwardby
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - roger-bacon
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rorty
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rosenstock-huessy
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rosenzweig
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rousseau
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - royce
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - rule-of-law
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - russellian-monism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - russell-moral
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - russell-paradox
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - russell
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - ryle
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - saadya
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - saantarak-sita
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sakya-pandita
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - santayana
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - sartre
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scheler
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schelling
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schema
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schiller
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schlegel-aw
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schlegel
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schleiermacher
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schlick
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schmitt
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scholem
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scholz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - school-names
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - school-salamanca
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schopenhauer-aesthetics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schopenhauer
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - schutz
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - science-big-data
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - science-mechanisms
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - science-theory-observation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-discovery
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-explanation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-knowledge-social
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-method
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-objectivity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-progress
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-realism
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-reduction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-representation
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-reproducibility
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-revolutions
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-underdetermination
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scientific-unity
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scottish-18th
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scottish-19th
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - scottus-eriugena
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - secession
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - selection-units
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - self-consciousness-phenomenological
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - self-consciousness
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - self-deception
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Wikipedia - Centre for Philosophy of Natural and Social Science -- UK university research centre
Wikipedia - Chabad outreach -- Chabad philosophy
Wikipedia - Chabad philosophy -- The teachings of the leaders of Chabad-Lubavitch Hasidic movement in Judaism
Wikipedia - Chance (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Change (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Chinese Marxist Philosophy
Wikipedia - Chinese Marxist philosophy
Wikipedia - Chinese Philosophy
Wikipedia - Chinese philosophy -- Philosophy in the Chinese cultural sphere
Wikipedia - Christianity and Hellenistic philosophy
Wikipedia - Christian libertarianism -- The synthesis of Christian beliefs with libertarian political philosophy
Wikipedia - Christian philosophy -- Development in philosophy that is characterised by coming from a Christian tradition
Wikipedia - Chrysostomos Mantzavinos -- Greek philosophy academic
Wikipedia - Cicero: The Philosophy of a Roman Sceptic -- 2015 book by Raphael Woolf
Wikipedia - Classical Greek philosophy
Wikipedia - Classical philosophy
Wikipedia - Class (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Cognitive closure (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Commensurability (philosophy of science)
Wikipedia - Communist party -- Political party that promotes communist philosophy and values
Wikipedia - Communitarianism -- PhilosophyM-BM- that is now law in most countries (also closely connected with Noahide law.
Wikipedia - Comparative philosophy
Wikipedia - Computational philosophy
Wikipedia - Concise Routledge Encyclopedia of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Concrete (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Condition (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Confucian philosophy
Wikipedia - Conservatism -- Political philosophy focused on retaining traditional social institutions
Wikipedia - Consolation of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Constructivism (art) -- Artistic and architectural philosophy originating in Russia
Wikipedia - Constructivism in Practical Philosophy -- 2012 book edited by James Lenman and Yonatan Shemmer
Wikipedia - Constructivism (philosophy of education) -- Philosophical viewpoint about the nature of knowledge; theory of knowledge
Wikipedia - Constructivism (philosophy of mathematics)
Wikipedia - Constructivism (philosophy of science)
Wikipedia - Construct (philosophy of science)
Wikipedia - Construct (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Contemporary Debates in Aesthetics and the Philosophy of Art -- 2005 book edited by Matthew Kieran
Wikipedia - Contemporary Islamic philosophy
Wikipedia - Contemporary philosophy -- Current period in the history of Western philosophy
Wikipedia - Continental Philosophy: A Critical Approach
Wikipedia - Continental Philosophy
Wikipedia - Continental philosophy -- Set of 19th- and 20th-century philosophical traditions from mainland Europe
Wikipedia - Contingency (philosophy) -- Status of propositions that are neither always true nor always false
Wikipedia - Contributions to Philosophy (From Enowning)
Wikipedia - Contributions to Philosophy
Wikipedia - Convergence (book series) -- Series of philosophy books
Wikipedia - Cosmicism -- Literary philosophy
Wikipedia - Cosmic philosophy
Wikipedia - Cosmology (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Course of Positive Philosophy
Wikipedia - Crises of the Republic -- 1972 political philosophy book by Hannah Arendt
Wikipedia - Critical History of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Critical philosophy
Wikipedia - Critical rationalism -- An epistemological philosophy advanced by Karl Popper
Wikipedia - Critical realism (philosophy of perception) -- The theory that some of our sense-data (for example, those of primary qualities) can and do accurately represent external objects, properties, and events
Wikipedia - Critical realism (philosophy of the social sciences)
Wikipedia - Critical theory -- Philosophy that sociological understanding's primary use should be social reform
Wikipedia - Criticism of rationalism -- critical views of rationalist philosophy
Wikipedia - Criticism of the Kantian Philosophy
Wikipedia - Critique of Hegel's Philosophy of Right
Wikipedia - Critique of the Kantian Philosophy
Wikipedia - Critique of the Kantian philosophy
Wikipedia - Critique of the Schopenhauerian philosophy
Wikipedia - Cynicism (philosophy) -- Ancient school of philosophy
Wikipedia - Czech philosophy
Wikipedia - Danish philosophy
Wikipedia - Dasein -- Existence, concept from Heidegger's philosophy
Wikipedia - De (Chinese) -- Concept in Chinese philosophy
Wikipedia - Deepak Chopra -- Indian-American proponent of New Age philosophy and alternative medicine
Wikipedia - Deep ecology -- Ecological and environmental philosophy
Wikipedia - Desert (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Desire (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Detachment (philosophy) -- state in which a person overcomes their attachment to desire for things, people or concepts of the world
Wikipedia - Deterministic system (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Dewitt H. Parker -- American philosophy professor
Wikipedia - Dharma -- Key concept in Indian philosophy and Eastern religions, with multiple meanings
Wikipedia - Difference (philosophy) -- Philosophical concept; set of properties by which one entity is distinguished from another
Wikipedia - Differentiated instruction -- Framework or philosophy for effective teaching
Wikipedia - Digital philosophy
Wikipedia - Dira Betachtonim -- Chabad philosophy
Wikipedia - Discourse on Method and Meditations on First Philosophy
Wikipedia - Disputatio -- Philosophy journal
Wikipedia - Doctorate of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Doctor of philosophy
Wikipedia - Doctor of Philosophy -- Postgraduate academic degree awarded by universities in many countries
Wikipedia - Doing It Right (scuba diving) -- Technical diving safety philosophy
Wikipedia - Doing It Right (scuba) -- Technical diving safety philosophy
Wikipedia - Dominican School of Philosophy and Theology
Wikipedia - Dualism (Indian philosophy) -- The belief held by certain schools of Indian philosophy that reality is fundamentally composed of two parts
Wikipedia - Dualism (philosophy of mind)
Wikipedia - Dualism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Dudeism -- Philosophy and lifestyle
Wikipedia - Duration (philosophy) -- Theory of time and consciousness posited by the French philosopher Henri Bergson
Wikipedia - Dutch philosophy
Wikipedia - Dyad (Greek philosophy)
Wikipedia - Early Islamic philosophy
Wikipedia - Early modern philosophy
Wikipedia - Early Muslim philosophy
Wikipedia - Earth (classical element) -- Classical element in ancient Greek philosophy and science
Wikipedia - East Asian philosophy
Wikipedia - Eastern Philosophy (album)
Wikipedia - Eastern philosophy and clinical psychology
Wikipedia - Eastern philosophy in clinical psychology
Wikipedia - Eastern philosophy -- Set of philosophies originating in Asia
Wikipedia - Ecomodernism -- Environmental philosophy
Wikipedia - Economic democracy -- Socioeconomic philosophy
Wikipedia - Economic philosophy
Wikipedia - Ecophilosophy
Wikipedia - Ecosophy -- Philosophy of ecological harmony or equilibrium as developed by Arne NM-CM-&ss or Felix Guattari
Wikipedia - Ecstasy (philosophy) -- Term used in philosophy with different meanings in different traditions
Wikipedia - Edo neo-Confucianism -- Neo-Confucian philosophy that developed in Japan during the Edo period
Wikipedia - Educational perennialism -- educational philosophy
Wikipedia - Educational philosophy
Wikipedia - Effective altruism -- Philosophy and social movement that applies evidence and reason to determine the most effective ways to benefit others
Wikipedia - Egoism -- philosophy concerning self-regarding motivations or behaviour
Wikipedia - Elements of the Philosophy of Newton
Wikipedia - Elements of the Philosophy of Right
Wikipedia - Embodied philosophy
Wikipedia - Encyclopedia of Philosophy -- Book
Wikipedia - End (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Enlightenment philosophy
Wikipedia - Entitled Opinions -- Philosophy podcast
Wikipedia - Environmental ethics -- Part of environmental philosophy
Wikipedia - Environmentalism -- Broad philosophy, ideology and social movement concerning environmental wellbeing
Wikipedia - Environmental Philosophy (journal)
Wikipedia - Environmental philosophy
Wikipedia - Epistemology -- Branch of philosophy concerned with the nature and scope of knowledge
Wikipedia - Equalism (socio-economic theory) -- socioeconomic theory related to Transhumanism philosophy
Wikipedia - Eternalism (philosophy of time)
Wikipedia - Ethics and the Limits of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Ethics, Institutions, and the Right to Philosophy
Wikipedia - Ethics (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Ethics -- Branch of philosophy that discusses right and wrong conduct
Wikipedia - Ethiopian philosophy
Wikipedia - Ethnophilosophy
Wikipedia - European Journal of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Event (philosophy) -- Occurrence of a fact or object in space-time; instantiation of a property in an object
Wikipedia - Everyday Aesthetics -- Philosophy subfield
Wikipedia - Evil demon -- Concept in Cartesian philosophy
Wikipedia - Evil God Challenge -- Thought experiment in philosophy
Wikipedia - Evolution (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Existence of God -- Subject of debate in the philosophy of religion and popular culture
Wikipedia - Existential philosophy
Wikipedia - Experiential education -- A philosophy of education
Wikipedia - Experimental philosophy
Wikipedia - Expressionism in Philosophy: Spinoza
Wikipedia - Eyes of the University: Right to Philosophy 2
Wikipedia - Face-to-face (philosophy) -- Philosophical concept described by Emmanuel Levinas
Wikipedia - Faculty of Philosophy, University of Oxford
Wikipedia - Fa (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Felicia Nimue Ackerman -- Writer, poet, and professor of philosophy at Brown University
Wikipedia - Feminist philosophy of science
Wikipedia - Feminist Philosophy Quarterly
Wikipedia - Feminist philosophy -- An approach to philosophy from a feminist perspective
Wikipedia - Finitism -- Philosophy of mathematics that accepts the existence only of finite mathematical objects
Wikipedia - Fiona Macpherson -- Professor of Philosophy
Wikipedia - First-order logic -- Collection of formal systems used in mathematics, philosophy, linguistics, and computer science
Wikipedia - Fit in or fuck off -- Controversial expression of an organisational philosophy
Wikipedia - Five elements (Chinese philosophy)
Wikipedia - Five elements (Japanese philosophy)
Wikipedia - Flipism -- A pseudophilosophy under which all decisions are made by flipping a coin
Wikipedia - Formalism in the philosophy of mathematics
Wikipedia - Formalism (philosophy of mathematics)
Wikipedia - Formalism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Form of life (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Francesco Acri -- Italian philosopher and historian of philosophy (1834-1913)
Wikipedia - Frankfurt School -- School of social theory and critical philosophy
Wikipedia - Freedom (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Free-market environmentalism -- Political and economic philosophy
Wikipedia - Frege: Philosophy of Language -- 1973 book by Michael Dummett
Wikipedia - French philosophy
Wikipedia - Freud and Philosophy -- 1965 book by Paul RicM-EM-^Sur
Wikipedia - Functionalism (philosophy of mind)
Wikipedia - Functionalism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Gadfly (philosophy and social science) -- A person who interferes with the status quo of a society or community
Wikipedia - Gaia philosophy -- Broadly inclusive term
Wikipedia - Geist (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Genealogy (philosophy)
Wikipedia - General will -- Term in political philosophy
Wikipedia - Genus (philosophy)
Wikipedia - George Henry Radcliffe Parkinson -- Philosopher and historian of philosophy
Wikipedia - Georgism -- Economic philosophy centred on common ownership of land
Wikipedia - German philosophy -- Specialty in philosophy, focussed to German language origin
Wikipedia - Glossary of philosophy -- List of definitions of terms and concepts commonly used in philosophy
Wikipedia - Godai (Japanese philosophy) -- Five elements in Japanese philosophy: earth (M-eM-^\M-0), water (M-fM-0M-4), fire (M-gM-^AM-+), wind (M-iM-"M-(), void (M-gM-)M-:)
Wikipedia - Gogyo -- Five Phases in Japanese philosophy: earth (M-eM-^\M-^_), water (M-fM-0M-4), fire (M-gM-^AM-+), wood (M-fM-^\M-(), metal (M-iM-^GM-^Q)<ref>{{cite web|title= Inyo Gogyo setsu website| language=en| url=| accessdate = 2021-01-01
Wikipedia - Golden mean (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Good -- Concept in religion, ethics, and philosophy
Wikipedia - Greek Philosophy
Wikipedia - Greek philosophy
Wikipedia - Grote Chair of the Philosophy of Mind and Logic
Wikipedia - Hans Maes -- Philosophy lecturer
Wikipedia - Hashkafa -- Worldview and guiding philosophy, used almost exclusively within Orthodox Jewish communities
Wikipedia - Hasidic philosophy -- The teachings of the Hasidic movement
Wikipedia - Hellenistic philosophy and Christianity
Wikipedia - Hellenistic philosophy
Wikipedia - Henk Braakhuis -- Dutch historian of philosophy
Wikipedia - Henology -- Philosophical account or discourse on "The One" that appears most notably in the philosophy of Plotinus
Wikipedia - Himalayan Institute of Yoga Science and Philosophy
Wikipedia - Hindu philosophy -- Various systems of thought in Hinduism
Wikipedia - Historicity (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Historiography of philosophy
Wikipedia - History and philosophy of science
Wikipedia - History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences -- Academic journal
Wikipedia - History of Islamic Philosophy -- Collection of essays
Wikipedia - History of philosophy in Poland -- History of philosophy in Poland
Wikipedia - History of Philosophy Quarterly
Wikipedia - History of philosophy
Wikipedia - History of Philosophy without any gaps
Wikipedia - History of Political Philosophy
Wikipedia - History of Western Philosophy (Russell)
Wikipedia - History of Western philosophy
Wikipedia - Holon (philosophy)
Wikipedia - HowTheLightGetsIn Festival -- Philosophy and music festival
Wikipedia - Hun and po -- Types of souls in Chinese philosophy
Wikipedia - Hyle -- Matter, in philosophy
Wikipedia - Hypatia: A Journal of Feminist Philosophy
Wikipedia - Hypostasis (philosophy and religion)
Wikipedia - Hypostasis (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Idealism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Idealist philosophy
Wikipedia - Ideal language philosophy
Wikipedia - Identity (philosophy) -- Relation each thing bears to itself alone
Wikipedia - Illuminationism -- Islamic philosophy introduced by Suhrawardi
Wikipedia - Illuminationist philosophy
Wikipedia - Illusionism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Immediacy (philosophy) -- temporal philosophical concept
Wikipedia - Incontinence (philosophy) -- A lack of self-restraint
Wikipedia - Indeterminacy (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Index of analytic philosophy articles -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of ancient philosophy articles -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of contemporary philosophy articles -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of continental philosophy articles -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of Eastern philosophy articles -- Wikipedia index
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Wikipedia - Index of philosophy articles (AC)
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy articles (A-C) -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy articles (DH)
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Wikipedia - Index of philosophy articles (IQ)
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy articles (I-Q) -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy articles (RZ)
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy articles (R-Z) -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy of language articles -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy of law articles -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy of mind articles -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy of religion articles -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy of science articles -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Index of philosophy -- An alphabetical index for articles about Philosophy
Wikipedia - Index of social and political philosophy articles -- Wikipedia index
Wikipedia - Indiana Philosophy Ontology Project
Wikipedia - Indian philosophy -- Philosophical traditions of the Indian subcontinent
Wikipedia - Indian political philosophy
Wikipedia - Indigenous American philosophy
Wikipedia - Individualism -- Moral stance, political philosophy, ideology and social outlook that emphasizes the moral worth of the individual
Wikipedia - Indonesian philosophy
Wikipedia - Induction (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Infinity (philosophy) -- Philosophical concept
Wikipedia - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Instrumentalism -- Position in the philosophy of science
Wikipedia - Integral yoga -- Philosophy and practice of Sri Aurobindo and The Mother (Mirra Alfassa)
Wikipedia - Intelligibility (philosophy) -- Perceptible by the mind
Wikipedia - Intentionalism (philosophy of mind)
Wikipedia - Intention (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Interactionism (philosophy of mind)
Wikipedia - Intercultural philosophy
Wikipedia - International Association for Computing and Philosophy
Wikipedia - International Congress of Philosophy
Wikipedia - International Directory of Philosophy and Philosophers
Wikipedia - International Directory of Philosophy
Wikipedia - International Society for Philosophy of Music Education
Wikipedia - International Society for the History of Philosophy of Science
Wikipedia - International Society for the History, Philosophy, and Social Studies of Biology -- International academic organization
Wikipedia - Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy -- Online peer-reviewed encyclopaedia
Wikipedia - Interpretation (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Intrinsic and extrinsic properties (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy
Wikipedia - Intuitionism (philosophy of mathematics)
Wikipedia - Intuition (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Invagination (philosophy) -- Term in philosophy to explain a special kind of metanarrative
Wikipedia - Involution (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Ionian School (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Iranian philosophy
Wikipedia - Iranian Research Institute of Philosophy -- Public research institute in Tehran
Wikipedia - Irrational Man: A Study in Existential Philosophy
Wikipedia - Irrealism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Islamic philosophy -- Philosophy that is characterised by coming from an Islamic tradition
Wikipedia - Italian philosophy
Wikipedia - Italian School (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Jacksonian democracy -- a 19th century American political philosophy
Wikipedia - Jaimini -- Ancient Indian scholar and founder of the MM-DM-+mM-DM-^AM-aM-9M-^CsM-DM-^A school of Hindu philosophy
Wikipedia - Jain philosophy -- Indian philosophy
Wikipedia - Japanese philosophy
Wikipedia - Jediism -- Philosophy mainly based on the Jedi characters in Star Wars media
Wikipedia - Jewish eschatology -- Area of Jewish theology and philosophy concerned with events that will happen in the end of days and related concepts
Wikipedia - Jewish ethics -- Moral philosophy of the Jewish religion or Jewish people
Wikipedia - Jewish philosophy -- All philosophy carried out by Jews, or in relation to the religion of Judaism
Wikipedia - Jing (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Jnana -- "Knowledge" in Indian philosophy and religion
Wikipedia - John Austin (legal philosophy)
Wikipedia - Journal for General Philosophy of Science
Wikipedia - Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods
Wikipedia - Journal of the History of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Journal of the Philosophy of History
Wikipedia - Jung's philosophy of religion
Wikipedia - Junzi -- In ancient Chinese philosophy, a perfect gentleman, the ideal man
Wikipedia - Kanada (philosopher) -- Vedic sage and founder of Vaisheshika school of Hindu philosophy
Wikipedia - Kantianism -- Philosophy of Immanuel Kant, a German philosopher
Wikipedia - Kantian philosophy
Wikipedia - Kate Manne -- Professor of philosophy
Wikipedia - Kathleen Stock -- British author and professor of philosophy
Wikipedia - Korean philosophy
Wikipedia - KyM-EM-+shindM-EM-^M -- Judo philosophy
Wikipedia - Kyoto Prize in Arts and Philosophy -- Prize for lifetime achievements in the arts and philosophy
Wikipedia - Language-game (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Language game (philosophy) -- Philosophical concept referring to simple examples of language use and the actions into which the language is woven
Wikipedia - La Raza -- Race philosophy
Wikipedia - Late modern philosophy
Wikipedia - Latin American philosophy
Wikipedia - Laurent Cesalli -- Swiss historian of philosophy
Wikipedia - Least dangerous assumption -- Educational philosophy
Wikipedia - Lectures on Philosophy of Religion
Wikipedia - Lectures on the History of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Lectures on the Philosophy of History
Wikipedia - Lectures on the Philosophy of Religion
Wikipedia - Legalism (Chinese philosophy) -- A realpolitikal Chinese school of thought from the 4th century BCE
Wikipedia - Legalism (Western philosophy)
Wikipedia - Legal positivism -- school of thought of philosophy of law and jurisprudence
Wikipedia - Legitimacy of Chinese philosophy
Wikipedia - Leiter Reports: A Philosophy Blog
Wikipedia - Leveling (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Liberalism -- Political philosophy or worldview founded on ideas of liberty and equality
Wikipedia - Liberal socialism -- political philosophy incorporating liberal principles to socialism
Wikipedia - Libertarianism -- political philosophy upholding individual freedom
Wikipedia - Libertarian socialism -- Socialist anti-authoritarian, anti-statist and libertarian political philosophy
Wikipedia - Life and Philosophy of Swami Vivekananda
Wikipedia - Linguistic philosophy
Wikipedia - List of Cambridge Companions to Philosophy, Religion and Culture -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of important publications in philosophy -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of philosophy anniversaries
Wikipedia - List of philosophy awards -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of philosophy journals -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of philosophy topics
Wikipedia - List of schools of philosophy -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of unsolved problems in philosophy -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of years in philosophy -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Logical positivism -- Movement in Western philosophy
Wikipedia - Logic in Islamic philosophy
Wikipedia - Logicism -- Programme in the philosophy of mathematics
Wikipedia - Logos -- Term in Western philosophy, psychology, rhetoric, and religion
Wikipedia - Love's Philosophy
Wikipedia - Lucien Braun -- French philosophy historian
Wikipedia - Ludwig Wittgenstein's philosophy of mathematics
Wikipedia - Machiavellianism (politics) -- polemical version of the political philosophy of Machiavelli
Wikipedia - Madhyanta-vibhaga-karika -- Key work in Buddhist philosophy of the Yogacara school
Wikipedia - Margins of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Maria Baghramian -- Professor of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Marxist geography -- A strand of critical geography that uses the theories and philosophy of Marxism to examine the spatial relations of human geography
Wikipedia - Marxist philosophy of nature
Wikipedia - Marxist philosophy
Wikipedia - Massimo Pigliucci -- Italian professor of Philosophy (born 1964)
Wikipedia - Master of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Mastery learning -- Instructional strategy and educational philosophy
Wikipedia - Materialism -- Theory in philosophy
Wikipedia - Mathematical philosophy (disambiguation)
Wikipedia - Matter (philosophy) -- Concept in metaphysics
Wikipedia - maxim (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Maxim (philosophy) -- Phrase that can motivate individuals
Wikipedia - M-CM-^ermensch -- Concept in the philosophy of Friedrich Nietzsche
Wikipedia - M-DM-^@jM-DM-+vika -- One of the nM-DM-^Astika or "heterodox" schools of Indian philosophy
Wikipedia - M-DM-^@nanda (Hindu philosophy) -- Eternal bliss which accompanies the ending of the rebirth cycle
Wikipedia - Meaning of life (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Meaning (philosophy of language)
Wikipedia - Meaning (philosophy) -- Nature of meaning in the philosophy of language
Wikipedia - Means (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Mechanical Philosophy
Wikipedia - Mechanical philosophy
Wikipedia - Mechanism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Medieval Philosophy
Wikipedia - Medieval philosophy
Wikipedia - Meditations on First Philosophy -- Philosophy book by Descartes
Wikipedia - Mentalism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Metaphilosophy (journal)
Wikipedia - Meta-philosophy
Wikipedia - Metaphilosophy
Wikipedia - Metaphysics -- Branch of philosophy dealing with the nature of reality
Wikipedia - Methodism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Michael C. Rea -- Analytic philosopher, professor of philosophy
Wikipedia - Middle Eastern philosophy
Wikipedia - Middle Platonism -- Stage in the development of Platonic philosophy (90 BCE - 3rd century CE), starting from when Antiochus of Ascalon rejected the scepticism of the New Academy, ending with the development of Neoplatonism under Plotinus
Wikipedia - Miguel de Beistegui -- French philosophy professor
Wikipedia - Mind-body problem -- Open question in philosophy of how abstract minds interact with physical bodies
Wikipedia - Mind in eastern philosophy -- branch of philosophy on the nature of the mind
Wikipedia - Mind over matter -- Phrase used spiritual doctrines, parapsychology, and philosophy
Wikipedia - Minimal decency -- Ethical requirement in the moral philosophy of Immanuel Kant
Wikipedia - Minimalism: A Bridge Between Classical Philosophy and the BahaM-JM- -- 2004 book by William S. Hatcher
Wikipedia - Minority (philosophy)
Wikipedia - MM-EM-+lamadhyamakakM-DM-^ArikM-DM-^A -- Foundational text of the Madhyamaka school of MahM-DM-^AyM-DM-^Ana philosophy
Wikipedia - Modern Islamic philosophy
Wikipedia - Modern Moral Philosophy
Wikipedia - Modern philosophy -- Philosophy in recent times
Wikipedia - Mohism -- Chinese philosophy
Wikipedia - Monad (Greek philosophy)
Wikipedia - Monad (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Moral Philosophy
Wikipedia - Moral philosophy
Wikipedia - Muirhead Library of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Multiplicity (philosophy) -- Philosophical concept
Wikipedia - Muriel Barbery -- French novelist and philosophy teacher
Wikipedia - National Book Award for Philosophy and Religion
Wikipedia - Naturales quaestiones -- Latin work of natural philosophy by Seneca
Wikipedia - Naturalism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Natural order (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Natural Philosophy
Wikipedia - Natural philosophy -- Philosophical study of nature and physical universe that was a precursor to science.
Wikipedia - Nature (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Neoclassical liberalism -- American libertarian philosophy
Wikipedia - Neoliberalism -- Political philosophy that supports economic liberalization
Wikipedia - Neoplatonic philosophy
Wikipedia - Neoplatonism -- Strand of Platonic philosophy that emerged in the 3rd century AD
Wikipedia - Neuromantic (philosophy) -- Term denoting a mental state
Wikipedia - Neurophilosophy
Wikipedia - Neutrality (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Neutral monism -- umbrella term for a class of metaphysical theories in the philosophy of mind
Wikipedia - New realism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Nietzschean affirmation -- A concept in the philosophy of Friedrich Nietzsche
Wikipedia - Nietzsche and Philosophy -- 1962 book by Gilles Deleuze
Wikipedia - Nihilism -- Philosophy antithetical to concepts of meaningfulness
Wikipedia - NLab -- Wiki for mathematics, physics, and philosophy
Wikipedia - Non-philosophy
Wikipedia - Norm (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Notion (philosophy) -- Reflection in the mind of real objects and phenomena in their essential features and relations
Wikipedia - Nyaya -- One of six schools of Hindu philosophy
Wikipedia - NyM-DM-^Aya SM-EM-+tras -- Sanskrit text of the Nyaya school of Hindu philosophy
Wikipedia - Objectivism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Objectivism: The Philosophy of Ayn Rand -- 1991 book by Leonard Peikoff
Wikipedia - Objectivist philosophy
Wikipedia - Objectivity (philosophy) -- Central philosophical concept, related to reality and truth
Wikipedia - Object (philosophy) -- Philosophy term often used in contrast to the term subject
Wikipedia - Object theory -- A theory in philosophy of mathematics
Wikipedia - Old Norse philosophy
Wikipedia - Olga Vasilieva (politician) -- Russian politician, professor and doctor of philosophy, Russian Minister of Education (2018-2020)
Wikipedia - One-nation conservatism -- British political philosophy
Wikipedia - On Revolution -- 1961 philosophy book by Hannah Arendt
Wikipedia - On the Harmony of Religions and Philosophy
Wikipedia - Ontology -- Branch of philosophy concerned with concepts such as existence, reality, being, becoming, as well as the basic categories of existence and their relations
Wikipedia - OpenAirPhilosophy -- Open Air Philosophy Project
Wikipedia - Ordinary language philosophy
Wikipedia - Ordinary-language philosophy
Wikipedia - Orthodox Jewish philosophy
Wikipedia - Other (philosophy) -- Dissimilar to and the opposite of the Self, of Us, and of the Same
Wikipedia - Outline of philosophy of artificial intelligence
Wikipedia - Outline of philosophy
Wikipedia - Oxford Dictionary of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Pacifism -- Philosophy opposing war or violence
Wikipedia - Pain (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Pakistani philosophy
Wikipedia - Pandit -- A scholar or teacher of Hindu law, philosophy or music
Wikipedia - Parallelism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Passions (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Paul Bakker -- controversial professor in medieval and renaissance philosophy
Wikipedia - Paul Kurtz -- American professor of philosophy (1925-2012)
Wikipedia - Peace in Islamic philosophy
Wikipedia - Perennial Philosophy
Wikipedia - Perennial philosophy -- 15th-century philosophical idea that views all religious traditions as sharing a single truth or origin
Wikipedia - Perfectionism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Peripatetic philosophy
Wikipedia - Permission (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Persian mysticism -- Cosmology, philosophy and theology of historical Persia and contemporary Iran
Wikipedia - Persian philosophy
Wikipedia - Personal identity (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Phantasiai -- Concept in Hellenistic philosophy representing information from sense experience
Wikipedia - Pharmakon (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Phenomena (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Phenomenology (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Philosopher -- Practitioner of philosophy
Wikipedia - Philosophical language -- Branch of philosophy
Wikipedia - Philosophical methodology -- Tool in philosophy
Wikipedia - Philosophy and Conceptual Art -- 2007 book by Peter Goldie and Elisabeth Schellekens
Wikipedia - Philosophy and economics
Wikipedia - Philosophy and Literature
Wikipedia - Philosophy and literature
Wikipedia - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research
Wikipedia - Philosophy and Public Affairs
Wikipedia - Philosophy and Social Hope
Wikipedia - Philosophy and Spiritualism of Sri Aurobindo
Wikipedia - Philosophy and the Mirror of Nature -- 1979 book by Richard Rorty
Wikipedia - Philosophy (brand) -- Brand
Wikipedia - Philosophy Compass -- Academic journal
Wikipedia - Philosophy (disambiguation)
Wikipedia - Philosophy Documentation Center
Wikipedia - Philosophy East and West
Wikipedia - Philosophy education
Wikipedia - Philosophy, Ethics, and a Common Humanity -- 2011 book edited by Christopher Cordner
Wikipedia - Philosophy in a New Key
Wikipedia - Philosophy in Canada
Wikipedia - Philosophy in Coptic
Wikipedia - Philosophy in Taiwan -- Philosophy in Taiwan
Wikipedia - Philosophy in the Bedroom -- 1795 book by the Marquis de Sade
Wikipedia - Philosophy in the Soviet Union
Wikipedia - Philosophy in the Tragic Age of the Greeks
Wikipedia - Philosophy (journal)
Wikipedia - Philosophy Now
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Action
Wikipedia - Philosophy of action
Wikipedia - Philosophy of AI
Wikipedia - Philosophy of ancient Greece
Wikipedia - Philosophy of archaeology -- Philosophical framework used in investigating archaeological practices
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Arithmetic
Wikipedia - Philosophy of artificial intelligence -- Overview of the philosophy of artificial intelligence
Wikipedia - Philosophy of art
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Baruch Spinoza
Wikipedia - Philosophy of biology
Wikipedia - Philosophy of business
Wikipedia - Philosophy of chemistry
Wikipedia - Philosophy of cognitive science
Wikipedia - Philosophy of color
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Common Sense
Wikipedia - Philosophy of computer science
Wikipedia - Philosophy of copyright
Wikipedia - Philosophy of cosmology
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Culture
Wikipedia - Philosophy of culture
Wikipedia - Philosophy of death
Wikipedia - Philosophy of design
Wikipedia - Philosophy of dialogue
Wikipedia - Philosophy of eating
Wikipedia - Philosophy of economics
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Education Society of Great Britain
Wikipedia - Philosophy of education
Wikipedia - Philosophy of engineering
Wikipedia - Philosophy of fiction
Wikipedia - Philosophy of film
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Freedom
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Friedrich Nietzsche -- Philosophical ideas of Friedrich Nietzsche
Wikipedia - Philosophy of futility
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Geography
Wikipedia - Philosophy of geography
Wikipedia - Philosophy of happiness
Wikipedia - Philosophy of healthcare
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Hegel
Wikipedia - Philosophy of history
Wikipedia - Philosophy of information
Wikipedia - Philosophy of justification
Wikipedia - Philosophy of language -- Discipline of philosophy that deals with language and meaning
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Law
Wikipedia - Philosophy of law -- Branch of philosophy examining the nature of law
Wikipedia - Philosophy of life -- Personal philosophy, whose focus is resolving the existential questions about the human condition
Wikipedia - Philosophy of logic -- Overview of the philosophy of logic
Wikipedia - Philosophy of love
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Love -- 2009 book by Irving Singer
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Management
Wikipedia - Philosophy of mathematics education
Wikipedia - Philosophy of mathematics -- Branch of philosophy on the nature of mathematics
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Max Stirner
Wikipedia - Philosophy of medicine
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Mind
Wikipedia - Philosophy of mind -- Branch of philosophy concerned with the nature of the mind
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Miracle -- 2001 album by Russian singer Vitas
Wikipedia - Philosophy of morality
Wikipedia - Philosophy of motion
Wikipedia - Philosophy of music
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Natural Science -- 1966 book by Carl Gustav Hempel
Wikipedia - Philosophy of nature
Wikipedia - Philosophy of neuroscience
Wikipedia - Philosophy of organism
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Perception
Wikipedia - Philosophy of perception
Wikipedia - Philosophy of philosophy
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Physics
Wikipedia - Philosophy of physics
Wikipedia - Philosophy of probability
Wikipedia - Philosophy of psychedelics
Wikipedia - Philosophy of psychiatry
Wikipedia - Philosophy of psychology
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Religion
Wikipedia - Philosophy of religion -- Branch of philosophy examining the concepts of religion
Wikipedia - Philosophy of religious language
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Right
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Science (journal)
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Science
Wikipedia - Philosophy of science -- Philosophical study of the assumptions, foundations, and implications of science
Wikipedia - Philosophy of self -- Defines, among other things, the conditions of identity that make one subject of experience distinct from all others
Wikipedia - Philosophy of sex
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Social Science
Wikipedia - Philosophy of social science
Wikipedia - Philosophy of space and time -- Branch of philosophy relating to spatiality and temporality
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Spinoza
Wikipedia - Philosophy of sport
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Sren Kierkegaard
Wikipedia - Philosophy of statistics
Wikipedia - Philosophy of suicide
Wikipedia - Philosophy of Symbolic Forms
Wikipedia - Philosophy of technology
Wikipedia - Philosophy of the Mind
Wikipedia - Philosophy of the mind
Wikipedia - Philosophy of thermal and statistical physics
Wikipedia - Philosophy of the Social Sciences (journal)
Wikipedia - Philosophy of the social sciences
Wikipedia - Philosophy of the Unconscious -- 1869 book by Eduard von Hartmann
Wikipedia - Philosophy of time
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Wikipedia - Philosophy Pathways
Wikipedia - Philosophy, politics and economics -- Academic degree
Wikipedia - Philosophy, Psychiatry, > Psychology
Wikipedia - Philosophy > Public Affairs
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Wikipedia - Philosophy, theology, and fundamental theory of Catholic canon law
Wikipedia - Philosophy Tube -- British YouTuber
Wikipedia - Philosophy: Who Needs It -- 1982 book by Ayn Rand
Wikipedia - Philosophy -- Study of the truths and principles of being, knowledge, or conduct
Wikipedia - Physicalism -- Theory in philosophy
Wikipedia - Platonism in Islamic Philosophy
Wikipedia - Plato's political philosophy
Wikipedia - Pluralism in philosophy
Wikipedia - Pluralism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Pluralism (political philosophy)
Wikipedia - Poiesis -- Concept in philosophy
Wikipedia - Point of view (philosophy) -- Concept of personal perspective in philosophy
Wikipedia - Polish philosophy
Wikipedia - Political obligation -- Concept in moral philosophy and political science
Wikipedia - Political philosophy of Immanuel Kant
Wikipedia - Political Philosophy
Wikipedia - Political philosophy -- Sub-discipline of philosophy and political science
Wikipedia - Pop philosophy
Wikipedia - Populism -- Political philosophy that supports needs and desires of "the people" over those of "the powerful."
Wikipedia - Portal:Philosophy/Did you know/Archives
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Wikipedia - Post-analytic philosophy
Wikipedia - Postanalytic philosophy
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Wikipedia - Post-continental philosophy
Wikipedia - Posthumanism -- Philosophy
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Wikipedia - Postmodernism/Philosophy
Wikipedia - Postmodernism -- A broad movement in the mid-to-late 20th century across philosophy, the arts, architecture, and criticism
Wikipedia - Postmodern philosophy
Wikipedia - Potentiality and actuality -- Principles in the philosophy of Aristotle
Wikipedia - Power (philosophy)
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Wikipedia - Predication (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Preetha Krishna -- Indian spiritual and philosophy teacher
Wikipedia - Prescriptivism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Presentism (philosophy of time)
Wikipedia - Pre-Socratic philosophy -- philosophers active before and during the time of Socrates
Wikipedia - Pre-theoretic belief -- A topic in linguistics and philosophy
Wikipedia - Principle (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Principles of Philosophy -- Book by Descartes
Wikipedia - Process Philosophy
Wikipedia - Process philosophy
Wikipedia - Progressivism -- Political philosophy in support of social progress and reform
Wikipedia - Proper name (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Propertarianism -- ethical philosophy of property rights
Wikipedia - Property (philosophy) -- Predominant differentiating feature that characterizes a being, a thing, a phenomenon
Wikipedia - Proposition (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Pseudophilosophy -- A philosophical idea or system which does not meet an expected set of standards
Wikipedia - Psychology, Philosophy and Physiology
Wikipedia - Qing (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Qi -- Vital force forming part of any living entity in traditional Chinese philosophy
Wikipedia - Quality (philosophy) -- Attribute or a property characteristic of an object in philosophy
Wikipedia - Quantum mechanics, philosophy and controversy
Wikipedia - Quantum Philosophy -- Book by Roland Omnes
Wikipedia - Quietism (Christian philosophy)
Wikipedia - Quietism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Quodlibet (journal) -- philosophy journal
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Wikipedia - Rationalist philosophy
Wikipedia - Realism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Reciprocity (social and political philosophy)
Wikipedia - Reduction (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Reforma o ruptura -- "Reform or Rapture" Spanish political philosophy after Franco's death
Wikipedia - Reformational philosophy
Wikipedia - Relation (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Relations (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Religious philosophy -- Philosophical thinking that is inspired and directed by a particular religion
Wikipedia - Renaissance philosophy
Wikipedia - Rereading Ancient Philosophy -- 2018 book edited by Verity Harte and Raphael Woolf
Wikipedia - Res Philosophica -- Philosophy journal
Wikipedia - Retrocausality -- A thought experiment in philosophy of science based on elements of physics, addressing whether the future can affect the present and whether the present can affect the past
Wikipedia - Rhizome (philosophy) -- Concept in Deleuzian philosophy
Wikipedia - Right to Philosophy
Wikipedia - Roberta Millstein -- Professor of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Romanian philosophy
Wikipedia - Roman philosophy
Wikipedia - Rota Fortunae -- Symbol of fate in medieval and ancient philosophy
Wikipedia - Routledge Encyclopedia of Philosophy -- Book
Wikipedia - Routledge Philosophy Guidebook to Hegel and the Phenomenology of Spirit -- 2002 book by Robert Stern
Wikipedia - Royal Institute of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Russian philosophy
Wikipedia - Sage (philosophy) -- Someone who has attained wisdom
Wikipedia - Samkhya -- One of six M-DM-^Astika schools of Hindu philosophy
Wikipedia - Samskara (Indian philosophy)
Wikipedia - Scholastic philosophy
Wikipedia - School of Natural Philosophy -- Science textbook
Wikipedia - School of Philosophy and Economic Science -- Global organisation providing courses for adults, primarily in Practical Philosophy, Economics with Justice and Mantra Meditation
Wikipedia - School of philosophy
Wikipedia - Schopenhauer's criticism of the Kantian philosophy
Wikipedia - Scottish philosophy
Wikipedia - Seder hishtalshelus -- Chabad philosophy
Wikipedia - Sedleian Professor of Natural Philosophy
Wikipedia - Self-love -- Concept in philosophy and psychology
Wikipedia - Self (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Semantic anti-realism (philosophy of science)
Wikipedia - Sentiocentrism -- The philosophy that sentient individuals (i.e., basically conscious beings) are the center of moral concern
Wikipedia - Seven deadly sins -- Set of vices in Christian theology and western philosophy
Wikipedia - Siddhantasara -- 1889 book of history of philosophy by Manilal Dwivedi
Wikipedia - Sikh philosophy
Wikipedia - Sikh religious philosophy
Wikipedia - Similarity (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Si (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Slate Star Codex -- Blog focused on psychology, philosophy, artificial intelligence, and futurism
Wikipedia - Social credit -- Interdisciplinary distributive philosophy
Wikipedia - Socially responsible marketing -- Marketing philosophy
Wikipedia - Social philosophy
Wikipedia - Society for Exact Philosophy
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Wikipedia - Sophia (wisdom) -- Personification of wisdom in Hellenistic philosophy
Wikipedia - Sophos (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Sortal -- Concept in philosophy
Wikipedia - Southern Society for Philosophy and Psychology
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Wikipedia - South Park and Philosophy: You Know, I Learned Something Today
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Wikipedia - Speculative realism -- Movement in contemporary Continental-inspired philosophy
Wikipedia - Spinoza: Practical Philosophy -- 1970 book by Gilles Deleuze
Wikipedia - Spiritual but not religious -- Philosophy
Wikipedia - Spiritualism (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Spiritual philosophy
Wikipedia - Stanford Encyclopaedia of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy -- Online philosophy encyclopedia and collection of peer-reviewed papers
Wikipedia - State of affairs (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Stoicism -- School of Hellenistic Greek philosophy
Wikipedia - Strong inference -- Philosophy of science concept emphasizing the need for alternative hypotheses
Wikipedia - Structuralism (philosophy of mathematics)
Wikipedia - Structuralism (philosophy of science)
Wikipedia - Structural realism (philosophy of science)
Wikipedia - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science
Wikipedia - Studies in the Philosophy of Marxism -- Anthology by Russian social democratic machists
Wikipedia - Subjective idealism -- Philosophy that only minds and ideas are real
Wikipedia - Subject (philosophy) -- Being who has a unique consciousness and/or unique personal experiences, or an entity that has a relationship with another entity that exists outside of itself
Wikipedia - Sublime (philosophy) -- Quality of greatness
Wikipedia - Substance (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Sufi philosophy
Wikipedia - Surendranath Dasgupta -- Bengali scholar of Sanskrit and philosophy
Wikipedia - Sustainable fashion -- Part of design philosophy and trend of sustainability in fashion
Wikipedia - Syncretism (Chinese philosophy)
Wikipedia - Synoptic philosophy
Wikipedia - Systematic philosophy
Wikipedia - Systems philosophy
Wikipedia - Tacitean studies -- Political philosophy centred on the work of Tacitus
Wikipedia - T'ai chi ch'uan philosophy
Wikipedia - Taiji (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Tamas (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Tanya -- Main work of the Chabad philosophy
Wikipedia - Taoist philosophy
Wikipedia - Tao of Jeet Kune Do -- 1975 book by Bruce Lee about his martial arts philosophy
Wikipedia - Teachings and philosophy of Swami Vivekananda
Wikipedia - Telos (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Temenos Academy -- Charity in London which aims to offer education in philosophy and the arts
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Wikipedia - The Boy, The Mole, The Fox And The Horse -- Illustrated philosophy book
Wikipedia - The British Journal for the Philosophy of Science
Wikipedia - The Cambridge Dictionary of Philosophy -- 1995 book edited by Robert Audi
Wikipedia - The Consolation of Philosophy -- Philosophical work by Boethius
Wikipedia - The Course in Positive Philosophy
Wikipedia - The Difference Between Fichte's and Schelling's Systems of Philosophy
Wikipedia - The Difference Between the Democritean and Epicurean Philosophy of Nature
Wikipedia - The Doppelganger: Literature's Philosophy -- 2010 book by Dimitris Vardoulakis
Wikipedia - The Elements of Moral Philosophy
Wikipedia - The Green Book (Muammar Gaddafi) -- Book setting out the political philosophy of Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi.
Wikipedia - The Human Condition -- 1958 philosophy book by Hannah Arendt
Wikipedia - The Idea of the Good in Platonic-Aristotelian Philosophy
Wikipedia - The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
Wikipedia - The Journal of Philosophy, Psychology, and Scientific Methods
Wikipedia - The Journal of Philosophy
Wikipedia - The Life of the Mind -- Posthumous and incomplete philosophy book by Hannah Arendt
Wikipedia - Theoretical philosophy
Wikipedia - Theory of everything (philosophy)
Wikipedia - Theosophy and Western philosophy
Wikipedia - The Oxford Companion to Philosophy -- 1995 book edited by Ted Honderich
Wikipedia - The Oxford Dictionary of Philosophy -- 1994 book by Simon Blackburn
Wikipedia - The Perennial Philosophy (book)
Wikipedia - The Perennial Philosophy
Wikipedia - The Philosophy of 'As if' -- 1911 book by Hans Vaihinger
Wikipedia - The Philosophy of Chance
Wikipedia - The Philosophy of Composition
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Wikipedia - The Philosophy of Friedrich Nietzsche
Wikipedia - The Philosophy of History
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Wikipedia - The Primordial Tradition -- A school of religious philosophy which holds its origins in perennialism
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Wikipedia - The Ultimate (philosophy)
Wikipedia - The Void (philosophy) -- Manifestation of nothingness
Wikipedia - Think: A Compelling Introduction to Philosophy -- 1999 book by Simon Blackburn<