Time and the Soul: Where Has All the Meaningful Time Gone--And Can We Get It Back?
Berrett-Koehler Publishers, 3 mai 2003 - 200 pages
In Time and the Soul Jacob Needleman uses stories-of a middle-aged psychiatrist going back in time to encounter his younger self; of a mysterious meeting in the Central Asian desert; of the mystic master Hermes Trimegistus; as well as stories from the Bhagavad-Gita, the Bible, and other wisdom traditions-to illuminate the great mystery of time and to help us resolve our increasingly dysfunctional relationship to it. Nearly everyone feels stress and anxiety over what's become known as time poverty. "Time management" techniques treat these symptoms by making our busyness more efficient, but not the underlying cause. Needleman shows that we can get more out of time by breaking free of our illusions about it. He helps us experience time more purposefully and meaningfully. He provides parables, reflections, and a unique mental exercise to give us a new understanding of time. By transforming the way we understand and experience time, this powerful book gives us the equanimity and perspective we need to make the most of the time we are given. "A tranquil heart," Needleman writes,"is never defeated by time."
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Time and the Soul: Where Has All the Meaningful Time Gone -- and Can We Get ...
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Expressions et termes fréquents
actually ancient wisdom Aristotle Arjuna attention aware become begins Berrett-Koehler Publishers Bhagavad Gita biological body Buddhist camel consciousness culture death desert will repay earth earthquake Eliot Appleman Emerson emotions eternal everything exist experience eyes fact father fear feeling future Givah Gospel of Matthew heart Hermes Trismegistus Hermetica holocaust human hurry idea imagine immortality incomprehensible inner intimate ISBN Jacob Needleman Jeremy Rifkin John Cleese kind Krishna lives look man’s matter meaning meant memories metaphysical mind modern moments mystery nature never old teacher older Eliot one’s oneself ourselves outer Over-Soul palingenesis past pondering present problem psychological pupil question reality realize relationship remember scene selfhood sense September 11 soul speaking stranger suddenly surface teachings of wisdom tell tempo Tertium Organum things thought Tibetan Buddhism truth understand whole woman words worry young Eliot