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Myths of Enlightenment and the End of Becoming By Roy Melvyn
eBook (ePub): $5.99
It is often said that Understanding is everything. Understanding, unapplied, is not enough. To have understanding while living as if one is a mere body/mind in a world, changes nothing. Understanding... More > must be applied. One must be the Understanding. In that context, the truth is that the author really has no information for anyone. What he continues to say in many different ways is simply that what you believe isn't so. Investigate that fully and you'll see that de-energizing mental projections and assumptions, and not enhanced understanding, is all that is needed.< Less
I As By Roy Melvyn
eBook (ePub): $9.95
Conscious Life Energy is the substance of the world and the Absolute is the source of the substance. The unity prior to duality, yet immanent in it, is the shapeless root. It is That which does not... More > depend on Consciousness, yet makes Consciousness possible. It is That wherein and whereof every 'I' appears and disappears. It is inconceivable for whoever attempts to conceive it. It is so clear that it is hard to see. Everything is this One displaying Itself in the multiplicity, this dance of interdependent counterparts, of presumed separate subjective self, presumed separate world, and presumed separate God. Phenomenal absence is 'I'. Everything is 'I-as'.< Less
Life Never Dies By Roy Melvyn
eBook (ePub): $5.99
Throughout many centuries, religion and philosophy have sought to rescue man from his ego; both have failed. The last thousand years of acquired knowledge has made man neither more peaceful nor... More > happier. Our energies must be redirected away from acquiring more knowledge regarding the world and inquiring into why all our knowledge has failed us. Only then can man begin to understand that the solution does not reside outside. The solution is not exoteric, but instead esoteric. The intellect seeks to make the unknown knowable. Memory, is the storage of the known. It is re-cognition, knowing again. However, where the intellect fails is in its attempts to know the Unknowable. When the intellect is exhausted, there is the opportunity for deeper sight. What is our exact relation to the Conscious Life Energy that pervades the phenomenal existence?< Less
An Interlude In Eternity: The Non Dual Teachings of Wu Hsin By Wu Hsin & Roy Melvyn
eBook (ePub): $5.99
In this sampler from The Lost Writings of Wu Hsin, the master stresses three key points. First, on the phenomenal plane, when one ceases to resist What-Is and becomes more in harmony with It, one... More > attains a state of Ming, or clear seeing. Having arrived at this point, all action becomes wei wu wei, or action without action (non-forcing) and there is a working in harmony with What-Is to accomplish what is required. Second, as the clear seeing deepens (what he refers to as the opening of the great gate), the understanding arises that there is no one doing anything and that there is only the One doing everything through the many and diverse objective phenomena which serve as Its instruments. From this flows the third and last: the seemingly separate me is a misapprehension, created by the mind which divides everything into pseudo-subject (me) and object (the world outside of this me).< Less
In the Shadow of the Formless By Wu Hsin & Roy Melvyn
eBook (ePub): $7.99
Master Wu Hsin explains that on the phenomenal plane, when one ceases to resist What-Is and becomes more in harmony with It, one attains a state of Ming, or clear seeing. Having arrived at this... More > point, all action becomes wei wu wei, or action without action (non-forcing) and there is a working in harmony with What-Is to accomplish what is required. Second, as the clear seeing deepens (what he refers to as the opening of the great gate), the understanding arises that there is no one doing anything and that there is only the One doing everything through the many and diverse objective phenomena which serve as Its instruments. From this flows the third and last: the seemingly separate me is a misapprehension, created by the mind which divides everything into pseudo-subject (me) and object (the world outside of this me). This seeming two-ness (dva in Sanskrit, duo in Latin, dual in English), this feeling of being separate and apart, is the root cause of unhappiness.< Less
Recognition of the Obvious By Wu Hsin & Roy Melvyn
eBook (ePub): $7.99
Trying to grasp the teachings of Wu Hsin is like trying to grasp the wind in the palm of your hand. While they are as refreshing and fragrant as a fresh breeze, they can also be as devastating as a... More > wildfire. Wu Hsin doesn’t provide answers to the questions of life because life is its own answer. It is what-is. It moves, it flows, it breathes itself into and through everything. Instead, the writings of Wu Hsin expose, without compromise, the fundamental misconception that there is something called an individual that needs to find something else outside of itself. Admittedly, the sense of being a separate individual feels very real and affects every part of that apparent experience. Wu Hsin makes it abundantly clear; however, that this is a state of contracted energy, a sense of having lost something unnameable.< Less
The Magnificence of the Ordinary By Wu Hsin & Roy Melvyn
eBook (ePub): $7.99
Wu Hsin focuses on the transcendence of the body and mind, which results in sudden insight into one's true nature. It produces an involuntary reversion to one's essence, a clear seeing that there is... More > no place that one can call the center or a reference point here. There is nothing substantial that would allow one to declare ‘This is where I begin, this is what I really am.’ It is the recognition that what one is is nothing perceivable. The book is unique in that it is structured in the format of daily contemplatives. The Yuben or Compendium of the Master’s Aphorisms can act as a stimulant; they are not so much about what Wu Hsin says but about what they evoke and how we respond. What makes this work of Wu Hsin such a rare find is that the articulation of his experience pre-dates, by many hundreds of years, the expressions of the great Channa (Ch’an) masters of the T’ang Dynasty, often considered to be the apogee of Chinese thought.< Less
No Great Future Attainment By Wu Hsin & Roy Melvyn
eBook (ePub): $7.99
In this final volume, Wu Hsin continues his onslaught on the seemingly known while providing new insights into the mystery called Awareness. One aspect that does not receive a lot of attention is... More > that the reader should approach Wu Hsin with unwavering trust. Set aside all notions of what is already known and evaluate this message on the merits of its resonance with the reader. The math teacher is not questioned that 2+2 =4; it is taken as a priori.< Less
This Too: The Water Cave Tutelage By Wu Hsin & Roy Melvyn
eBook (ePub): $9.95
The real life of Wu Hsin is a historical puzzle that may well never be resolved. Long lost texts have emerged from more than two milennia beneath the soil in South China. Written on bamboo and silk... More > and entombed in burial sites of sages of the Southern Region, the writings of Wu Hsin are indeed a treasure. In this volume, he takes his students on an interior journey, figuratively and literally. Leaving their mountaintop hermitage, the students send several months inside Water Cave, during which time the Master expounds a timeless wisdom in his inimitable style.< Less
The Lost Writings of Wu Hsin Volume One: Aphorisms for Thirsty Fish By Wu Hsin & Roy Melvyn
eBook (ePub): $7.99
Wu Hsin focuses on the transcendence of the body and mind, which results in sudden insight into one's true nature. It produces an involuntary reversion to one's essence, a clear seeing that there is... More > no place that one can call the center or a reference point here. There is nothing substantial that would allow one to declare ‘This is where I begin, this is what I really am.’ It is the recognition that what one is is nothing perceivable. What makes this work of Wu Hsin such a rare find is that the articulation of his experience pre-dates, by many hundreds of years, the expressions of the great Channa (Ch’an) masters of the T’ang Dynasty, often considered to be the apogee of Chinese thought.< Less

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