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Books > Philosophy > The Collected Works of J. Krishnamurti {The Art of Listening Volume - I [1933-1934]}
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The Collected  Works of J. Krishnamurti {The Art of Listening Volume - I [1933-1934]}
The Collected Works of J. Krishnamurti {The Art of Listening Volume - I [1933-1934]}
Description
Preface

Jiddu Krishnamurti was born in 1895 of Brahmin parents in south India. At the age of fourteen he was proclaimed the coming World Teacher by Annie Besant, then president of the Theosophical Society, an International organization that emphasized the unity of world religions. Mrs. Besant adopted the boy and took him to England, where he was educated and prepared for His coming role. In 1911 a new worldwide organization was formed with Krishnamurti as its head, solely to prepare its members for his advent as World Teacher. In 1929, after many years of questioning himself and destiny imposed upon him, Krishnamurti disbanded this organization saying:

Truth is a pathless land, and you cannot approach it by path whatsoever, by any religions, by any sect. Truth being limitless, unconditioned, unapproachable by any path whatsoever, cannot be organized; nor should any organization be formed to lead or lead or to coerce people along any particular path. My only concern is to set men absolutely, unconditionally free.

Unit end of his life at the age of ninety Krishnamurti traveled the world speaking as a private person. The rejection of all spiritual and psychological authority, including his own is a fundamental theme. A major concern is the social structure and how it conditions the individual. The emphasis in his talks and writings is on the psychological barriers that prevent clarity of perception. In the mirror of relationship, each of us can come to understand the content of his own consciousness, which is common to all humanity. We can do this, not analytically, but directly in a manner Krishnamurti describes at length. In observing this content we discover within ourselves the division of the observer and what is observer. He points out that this division, which prevents direct perception, is the root of human conflict.

His central vision did not waver after 1929, but Krishnamurti strove for the rest of his life to make his language even more simple and clear. There is a development in his exposition. Form year to year he used new terms and new approaches to his subject, with different nuances.

Because his subject is all-embracing, the Collected Works are of compelling interest. Within his talks in any one year, Krishnamurti was not able to cover the whole range of his vision, but broad amplifications of particular themes are founds throughout these volumes. In them he lays the foundations of many of the concepts he used in later years.

The Collected Works contain Krishnamurti's previously published talks, discussions, answers to specific questions, and writings for the year 1933 through 1967. They are an authentic record of his teachings, taken from transcripts of verbatim shorthand reports and tape recordings.

The Krishnamurti Foundation of America, a Californian charitable trust, has among its purpose the publications and distribution of Krishnamurti books, videocassettes, films and tape recordings. The production of the Collected Works is one of these activities.

 

Contents

 

 

 

   
Preface vii
Talks in Italy 1
First Talks at Alpino, July 1, 1933 1
First Talks at Stresa, July 2, 1933 4
Second Talks at Alpino, July4, 1933 8
Third Talks at Alpino, July 6, 1933 13
Second Talks at Stresa, July 8, 1933 18
Forth Talks at Alpino, July 9, 1933 24
Talks at Ommen Camp, Holland 31
First Talks, July 27, 1933 31
Second Talks, July 28,1993 34
Third Talks, July 29,1993 38
Forth Talks, July 30, 1993 44
Fifth Talks, August 3, 1993 50
Sixth Talks, August 4, 1993 56
Seventh Talks, August 5,1993 62
Eighth Talks, August 6, 1993 69
Ninth Talks, August 10, 1993 76
Tenth Talks, August 11, 1993 82
Eleventh Talks, August 12, 1993 88
Twelfth Talks, August 13, 1993 95
Camp fire Address, August 13, 1993 103
Talk in Norway 105
Talk in University Hal, Oslo, September 5, 1993 105
First Talk at Frognerseteren, September 6, 1993 111
Second Talk at Frognerseteren, September 8, 1993 117
Third Talk at Frognerseteren, September 9, 1993 123
Talk in the Colosseum, Oslo, September 10, 1993 127
Forth Talk at Frognerseteren, September 12, 1993 134
Talk at Adyar, Madras, India 143
First Talk, December 29, 1993 143
Second Talk, December30, 1993 152
Third Talk, December 31, 1993 161
Fourth Talk, January 1, 1934 168
Fifth Talk, January 2, 1934 176
Sixth Talk, January 3, 1934 184
Questions 195
Index 207

Sample Pages





















The Collected Works of J. Krishnamurti {The Art of Listening Volume - I [1933-1934]}

Item Code:
IDK294
Cover:
Paperback
Edition:
1991
ISBN:
9788120832411
Language:
English
Size:
9.3" X 7.3"
Pages:
218
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 460 gms
Price:
$31.00   Shipping Free
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Preface

Jiddu Krishnamurti was born in 1895 of Brahmin parents in south India. At the age of fourteen he was proclaimed the coming World Teacher by Annie Besant, then president of the Theosophical Society, an International organization that emphasized the unity of world religions. Mrs. Besant adopted the boy and took him to England, where he was educated and prepared for His coming role. In 1911 a new worldwide organization was formed with Krishnamurti as its head, solely to prepare its members for his advent as World Teacher. In 1929, after many years of questioning himself and destiny imposed upon him, Krishnamurti disbanded this organization saying:

Truth is a pathless land, and you cannot approach it by path whatsoever, by any religions, by any sect. Truth being limitless, unconditioned, unapproachable by any path whatsoever, cannot be organized; nor should any organization be formed to lead or lead or to coerce people along any particular path. My only concern is to set men absolutely, unconditionally free.

Unit end of his life at the age of ninety Krishnamurti traveled the world speaking as a private person. The rejection of all spiritual and psychological authority, including his own is a fundamental theme. A major concern is the social structure and how it conditions the individual. The emphasis in his talks and writings is on the psychological barriers that prevent clarity of perception. In the mirror of relationship, each of us can come to understand the content of his own consciousness, which is common to all humanity. We can do this, not analytically, but directly in a manner Krishnamurti describes at length. In observing this content we discover within ourselves the division of the observer and what is observer. He points out that this division, which prevents direct perception, is the root of human conflict.

His central vision did not waver after 1929, but Krishnamurti strove for the rest of his life to make his language even more simple and clear. There is a development in his exposition. Form year to year he used new terms and new approaches to his subject, with different nuances.

Because his subject is all-embracing, the Collected Works are of compelling interest. Within his talks in any one year, Krishnamurti was not able to cover the whole range of his vision, but broad amplifications of particular themes are founds throughout these volumes. In them he lays the foundations of many of the concepts he used in later years.

The Collected Works contain Krishnamurti's previously published talks, discussions, answers to specific questions, and writings for the year 1933 through 1967. They are an authentic record of his teachings, taken from transcripts of verbatim shorthand reports and tape recordings.

The Krishnamurti Foundation of America, a Californian charitable trust, has among its purpose the publications and distribution of Krishnamurti books, videocassettes, films and tape recordings. The production of the Collected Works is one of these activities.

 

Contents

 

 

 

   
Preface vii
Talks in Italy 1
First Talks at Alpino, July 1, 1933 1
First Talks at Stresa, July 2, 1933 4
Second Talks at Alpino, July4, 1933 8
Third Talks at Alpino, July 6, 1933 13
Second Talks at Stresa, July 8, 1933 18
Forth Talks at Alpino, July 9, 1933 24
Talks at Ommen Camp, Holland 31
First Talks, July 27, 1933 31
Second Talks, July 28,1993 34
Third Talks, July 29,1993 38
Forth Talks, July 30, 1993 44
Fifth Talks, August 3, 1993 50
Sixth Talks, August 4, 1993 56
Seventh Talks, August 5,1993 62
Eighth Talks, August 6, 1993 69
Ninth Talks, August 10, 1993 76
Tenth Talks, August 11, 1993 82
Eleventh Talks, August 12, 1993 88
Twelfth Talks, August 13, 1993 95
Camp fire Address, August 13, 1993 103
Talk in Norway 105
Talk in University Hal, Oslo, September 5, 1993 105
First Talk at Frognerseteren, September 6, 1993 111
Second Talk at Frognerseteren, September 8, 1993 117
Third Talk at Frognerseteren, September 9, 1993 123
Talk in the Colosseum, Oslo, September 10, 1993 127
Forth Talk at Frognerseteren, September 12, 1993 134
Talk at Adyar, Madras, India 143
First Talk, December 29, 1993 143
Second Talk, December30, 1993 152
Third Talk, December 31, 1993 161
Fourth Talk, January 1, 1934 168
Fifth Talk, January 2, 1934 176
Sixth Talk, January 3, 1934 184
Questions 195
Index 207

Sample Pages





















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