Search Results: 'satya yuga'
Dwapara Yuga and Yogananda: blueprint for a New Age
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From the fall of Rome to the Renaissance almost nothing new was discovered. Man looked back to the great learning of classical civilization for inspiration: admiring their thinkers and architects but... More > incapable of equaling them. In turn, those ancients looked back further, to a previous “Golden Age.” Why did civilization fall and then rise again? In 1920, the Indian Yogi Paramhansa Yogananda, author of the spiritual classic “Autobiography of a Yogi”, came to the United States with the answer. With his message of simple living and high thinking, he became the most popular speaker in the country. This short book deals with Yogananda and the New Age he described: Dwapara Yuga.< Less
Through Many Lives
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A Tale of Time Travel Through the Yugas. A captivating time-travel adventure, based on the revolutionary “cycles of time” or “yuga” theory propounded by Paramhansa Yogananda... More > (author of the bestselling classic Autobiography of a Yogi) and Yogananda’s guru, Swami Sri Yukteswar. Through Many Lives provides insights into how time travel might actually take place in the future, by experiecing one’s own past and future lives. A mood of gentle excitement permeates the book, while profound spiritual teachings are presented through the medium of a compelling story.< Less
Nefer-Neferuaton. The Mystery of Ancient Egypt
eBook (ePub): $3.99
According to the ancient texts human beings did not evolve from some inanimate and simplistic form, as our modern scientists would have us believe. Rather, we emerged fully realized at the start of... More > the Golden Age. Every spiritual tradition speaks of this time, whether it is known as the primordial paradise, the Garden of Eden, the first world, the Dreamtime, or the Satya Yuga. In fact, teachings from spiritual traditions around the world describe this as an age of primal perfection in which humanity was one with nature and spiritual order prevailed. During this idyllic age, the world and all its components–from human beings to plants and minerals–were seen and experienced as the immense manifest body of the formless. We were part of the dance of Divinity unfolding itself. Therefore, we had no need of outward images, rites, and rituals to help us maintain our link with Divinity.< Less
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