These recorded Evening Meetings give the phenomenon of enlightenment a contemporary, personal focus. One by one, visitors sit in front of Osho to receive his individualized advice on their questions and life experiences.
Tao is, as is Osho, the way of wholeness: not dividing anything, not denying anything - he remains choiceless.
Through delightfully Zen anecdotes, Osho captures and conveys the spirit of Zen’s enigmatic understanding of life.
In these talks on the sutras of Patanjali, Osho guides us into the world of Yoga of naturalness and sensitivity that reaches far beyond the body, through our body and our way of daily living.
Zen is the way of the spontaneous - the effortless effort, the way of intuition. A Zen Master, Ikkyu, has said: “I can see clouds a thousand miles away, hear ancient music in the pines.” This is what Zen is all about.
Osho debunks our myths and misunderstandings around death and invites us to experience our eternal inner space - now and here - through guided meditations.
Commenting on eleven Zen anecdotes, Osho explores a diverse range of issues encountered by man as moves on the spiritual search.
Osho speaks on classic Hasidic stories compiled by the Jewish philosopher, Martin Buber - a great tradition of laughing saints and wonderful tales.
In this series of question and answers, Osho talks on the death of his own father and on subjects as diverse as science and meditation, personality and essence, homosexuality, witnessing, salvation and silence.
Five talks given by Osho at an early meditation camp.
Osho introduces the wild, dancing, sane-crazy world of the Bauls, the mystics of Bengal in these series of talks based on their songs.
Ten talks based on the natural, magical wisdom inherent in the songs of these delicious madmen, mystics, fools and poets, the Bauls of Bengal.
These are talks by a man who has known enlightenment - and left it far behind. Osho explores the subject from the inside, revealing the inner workings of a mystic.
In this book, Osho shows us that the real meaning of taking responsibility is to go beyond the narrow confines of the mind - to move beyond our psychology and into consciousness.
Using Zen stories and responding to questions, Osho shows how man must first be grounded in himself before he can fly into the sky of consciousness.
Osho paints a portrait of Bodhidharma as an enlightened “mafia guy” with a personal history that reads like a spiritual Alice in Wonderland.
A masterful and eminently readable introduction to the unique wisdom of Zen, especially its profound understanding of the mind and its functioning.
Inspired by the 4000-year-old Vigyan Bhairav Tantra, The Book of Secrets invites us to experience and experiment with the tools of our senses in everyday life.
Talks on the early Buddhist mystic Atisha, and his simple instructions for awareness.
Having read thousands of the world’s greatest books, Osho shares the fragrance of some of his most loved in these spontaneous and intimate talks.
In this particularly potent dose of Zen, Osho challenges the reader to know the -empty heart,- beyond thoughts, feelings and sentiment - the door to eternity that exists within everyone.
This is Osho at his most candid as he deals with all the unspoken questions anyone from a Christian background might ever want to ask, and speaks on the profound truth available in Zen.
Osho makes a clear distinction between the rebel called Jesus Christ and the religion that followed after him - Christianity.
Osho resurrects the essential core of Jesus’ message - a religiousness which embraces silence, celebration and a moment-to-moment appreciation of life and existence.
Jesus is brought alive in a new and dynamic way - not the Jesus that the theologians and scholars have presented to us but Jesus as seen through the eyes of a contemporary mystic.