Item Code: IDH228
Size: 8.3" X 5.3"
Discounted: $8.62 Shipping Free
The man whose image I here evoke was the consummation of two thousand years of the spiritual life of three hundred million people. Although he has been dead forty years, his soul animates modern India. He was no hero of action like Gandhi, no genius in art or thought like Goethe or Tagore. He as a little village Brahmin of Bengal, whose outer life was set in a limited frame without striking incident, outside the political and social activities of his time. But his inner life embraced the whole multiplicity of men and gods.
About the Author
Romain Rolland, the great French savant and one of the finest examples of gallic grace in intellectual culture presents a fascinating and graphic account of Swami Vivekananda's life and message.
About his teachings he says: 'Vivekananda's words are great music, phrases in the style of Beethoven, stirring rhythms like the march of Handel choruses. I cannot touch these sayings of his, scattered as they are through the pages of books at thirty years' distance, without receiving a thrill through my body like an electric shock. And what shocks, what transports must have been produced when in burning words they issued from the lips of the hero.'
THE LIFE OF VIVEKANANDA
|I||The Parivrajaka: The Call of the Earth to the wandering soul|
|II||The Pilgrim of India||1|
|III||The Great Journey to the West and the Parliament of Religions||26|
|IV||America at the Time of Vivekananda's First Visit. The Anglo-Saxon forerunners of the Spirit of Asia: Emerson, Thoreau, Walt Whitman||37|
|V||The Preaching in America||57|
|VI||The Meeting of India and Europe||70|
|VII||The Return to India||85|
|VIII||The Founding of the Ramakrishna Mission||96|
|IX||The Second Journey to the West||122|
THE UNIVERSAL GOSPEL
|I||Maya and the March towards Freedom||143|
|II||The Great Paths: The Four Yogas||154|
|III||The Universal Science-Religion||214|
|IV||Civitas Dei: The City of Mankind||234|
|I||The Ramakrishna Math and Mission||265|
|II||Concerning Mystic Introversion and Its Scientific Values for the Knowledge of the Real||277|
|III||On the Hellenic-Christian Mysticism of the First Centuries and its Relationship to Hindu Mysticism: Plotinus of Alexandria and Denis the Areopagite||289|