Eric replies to a question from the audience at his Amsterdam retreat:
"Is it all about acknowledging my feelings and being in the moment?"
He explains clearly that there is no need for the self to appropriate achievement, and points out that the Christian and Sufi traditions, unlike the Buddhist tradition, acknowledge this by emphasizing that the goal is not to become anything—rather it is to become nothing.
His words are shaped and sustained by the nondual tradition of Kashmir Shaivism, and take us back to the simple observation of our felt sense of emotion and, ultimately, to pure listening. This allows a liberating realization: the root of suffering is an illusion, and all claims to knowledge are a pretense.
The first English translation of one of Eric Baret’s books, Let the Moon Be Free, is available on Amazon. These dialogues are an invitation to celebrate life in the present moment, free from the fear of an imaginary future
You live with your body now and you attend to your body needs in a functional way
Eric discusses the current pandemic and many other themes at Wisdom in Times of Crisis
Total silence in which there is neither the observer nor the thing observed is the highest form of a religious mind.
While the personal level is an important foundation, the next level is to bring our practice to the interpersonal realm
Is there still something we can learn from the traditional use of psychedelic medicines?
Francis Lucille's dialogue with the audience at SAND19 US
Rupert explores the perennial, non-dual understanding that lies at the heart of all the great religious and spiritual traditions
Life is allied with myth in order that we may advance along an evolutionary path
To watch a show with the Hridaya, the open mind, the open heart, can bring us closer to truth than yoga
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