Audible 0 editions. CD Audiobook 0 editions.
Project Gutenberg 0 editions. Google Books — Loading Local Book Search. Swap 33 want. Rating Average: 3. Is this you? Become a LibraryThing Author.
Harding Members. Headlessness, the experience of "no-self" that mystics of all times have aspired to, is an instantaneous way of "waking up" and becoming fully aware of one's real and abiding nature. Recently added by. Legacy Libraries.
Listeners Also Bought
Buy with confidence, excellent customer service!. Seller Inventory n. Publisher: Penguin Books , This specific ISBN edition is currently not available. View all copies of this ISBN edition:.
On Having No Head: Zen and the Rediscovery of the Obvious by Douglas E. Harding
Synopsis About this title "Headlessness", the feeling of no self that mystics of all times have aspired to, is an instantaneous way of "waking up" and becoming more aware of oneself and the world. Buy New Learn more about this copy.
- On Having No Head (Audiobook) by Douglas Edison Harding | aqugireziwex.tk.
- Imagine That You Have No Head (A Trick to Realize There is No Self).
- Publisher Description.
- This document failed to load.
Other Popular Editions of the Same Title. Arkana, Softcover. Search for all books with this author and title. Yes of course the camera cannot film it self.
I can clearly see that I can not see the seer because that is what sees so to speak. You can never shine the light where you stand. But intellectual understanding have never brought me anything useful. Tommy K. John Wilde.
Dream Walker. Flag Please sign in to flag this as inappropriate. Would have dismissed it as trivial a few years back, but recently rediscovered it as a simple, direct and fun way of restoring the innocence of first person perspective, the one that predominated before we learned to play the "face game".
Imagine That You Have No Head (A Trick to Realize There is No “You”)
To develop it further: get further sensitised to the difference between being "at large", being a "built open" space of awareness in which things happen, versus imagining oneself as an object-unto-others peering out from inside a 'meatball'. As well as restoring perceptual innocence and immediacy, it's a really simple, literal and direct way of loosening the grip of the " face game ". Tommy K: But I can't be sure of that either. John Wilde Any idea how the experience correlates with any of the dharma maps -- Therevadan Vipassana, or such like?
Tommy K: John Wilde