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All Else Is Bondage: Non-volitional Living ePub download

by Wei Wu Wei

  • Author: Wei Wu Wei
  • ISBN: 0196431204
  • ISBN13: 978-0196431208
  • ePub: 1444 kb | FB2: 1162 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Philosophy
  • Publisher: Oxford University Press; New Ed edition (September 23, 1971)
  • Pages: 68
  • Rating: 4.9/5
  • Votes: 912
  • Format: azw lrf rtf lit
All Else Is Bondage: Non-volitional Living ePub download

Wei Wu Wei, an anonymous Westerner, joins Paul Reps, Alan Watts, and Philip Kapleau as one of the earliest and most profound interpreters of Zen Buddhism and . This item: All Else Is Bondage: Non-Volitional Living. Customers who viewed this item also viewed.

Wei Wu Wei, an anonymous Westerner, joins Paul Reps, Alan Watts, and Philip Kapleau as one of the earliest and most profound interpreters of Zen Buddhism and Taoist philosophies. The depth of understanding evidenced in All Else is Bondage places it in the top tier of modern spiritual classics. In the years since Wei Wu Wei's work was originally published, his stature has only increased. Well-read, educated at Oxford, and widely traveled, Wei Wu Wei brought a modern sensibility to the ancient texts.

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Download books for free. Wei Wu Wei. Anno: 1964. ALL ELSE IS BONDAGE IX supported by the authority of the great Masters, with whose thoughts and technical terms most interested people are at least generally familiar

Download books for free. ALL ELSE IS BONDAGE IX supported by the authority of the great Masters, with whose thoughts and technical terms most interested people are at least generally familiar. Moreover the question is bedevilled by the use, which has become a convention, of terms, mostly of Sanskrit origin, the colloquial sense of which accepted by the early translators, is still employed.

All Else Is Bondage: Non-Volitional Living. JingTao Yao, Pawan Lingras, Wei-Zhi Wu, Marcin Szczuka, Nick Cercone, Dominik Slezak. Категория: Компьютеры.

All else is bondage : non-volitional living, Wei Wu We. In short, what Wei Wu Wei does is help us to understand and experience our true nature by stripping away the various misconceptions that result in our identification with an illu-sory object or entity. 1st Sentient pub. ed. p. c. This may all sound a bit daunting, but as he says in his Preface to this work, If it was easy, should we not all be Bud-dhas? And this book is certainly not easy reading-it’s both intellectually challenging and a hard-core, no-nonsense attack on the very roots of our bondage.

Find sources: "Wei Wu Wei" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (March 2015) (Learn how and . Foreword by Galen Sharp.

Find sources: "Wei Wu Wei" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (March 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message). All Else Is Bondage; Non-Volitional Living, 1964, Hong Kong University Press (reprinted 1970, 1982). ISBN 962-209-025-7 (out of print); 1999, Sunstar Publications. ISBN 1-886656-34-7 (out of print); 2004, Boulder: Sentient Publications.

These 34 essays, poems and dialogues based on Taoist and Buddhist thought constitute a guide to what the author calls non-volitional living - the ancient understanding that our efforts to grasp our true nature are futile.

Select Format: Paperback. These 34 essays, poems and dialogues based on Taoist and Buddhist thought constitute a guide to what the author calls non-volitional living - the ancient understanding that our efforts to grasp our true nature are futile. ISBN13:9781591810230. Release Date:August 2004.

Non- volitional living. Hong kong university press. all possibility, of conceptualising it? And that just because the inseeing itself is the answer?

Non- volitional living. Reprinted 1982 ISBN 962-209-025-7. Printed in Hong Kong by Ko 's Arts Printing Co. Contents. all possibility, of conceptualising it? And that just because the inseeing itself is the answer? The eye which cannot see ~tself knows neither need nor regret for the non-eye that it. IS. Note: Let us be careful not to draw conclusions that the premises do not warrant. Let us remember that 'that which is perceived cannot perceive', as Hung Po told us.