Illusive Quotes

Authors: A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
Categories: A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
by-perceiving-end-those-illusive-ideas-statuses-as-real-see-yourself-as-though-you-have-already-accomplished-what-you-have-had-revelation-to-do-then-go-make-it-happen-israelmore-
where-there-will-be-no-more-pain-no-more-sorrow-no-more-waiting-for-illusive-tomorrows-there-will-be-no-more-pain-no-more-dying-no-more-striving-point-of-grace
no-more-pain-no-more-sorrow-no-more-waiting-for-illusive-tomorrows-no-more-pain-no-more-dying-no-more-striving-strain-no-more-pain-point-of-grace
they-seek-him-here-they-seek-him-there-those-frenchies-seek-him-everywhere-is-he-in-heaven-or-is-he-in-hell-that-damned-illusive-pimpernel-sir-peter-blackney-scarlet-pimpernel
david-ill-fly-for-you-if-youll-love-me-fly-then-i-cant-fly-but-love-me-anyway-poor-wingless-child-is-it-hard-to-love-me-do-you-think-you-are-easy-my-illusive-possession-zelda-fit
Lao Tze's vision is compatible with the Positive Paradigm of Change. In fact, placing the language of his passages into the levels of the Wheel serves to clarify his vision. The model is therefore shown here, along with its application to the subtitle: Common Sense. The right-brain compliment to the left-brain words of Passage One is also supplied below as a hint of what's possible. Einstein's warning, the basis of Rethinking Survival, could well have been spoken by a Chinese sage: 'Our task must be to free ourselves from the prison [of separatist thinking] by widening our circle of compassion to embrace all living creatures and the whole of nature in its beauty... We shall require a substantially new manner of thinking if mankind is to survive." Prominent themes which link Einstein with the Chinese yoga tradition include not only Compassion but also Unity and Survival. In addition, anticipating the Positive Paradigm, Lao Tze repeated alludes to a timeless center at life's hub encompassed by the surface rim of fluctuating events. 1. The Eternal is beyond words, undefinable and illusive, all-pervading yet mysterious. The timeless, though ungraspable, is the unfailing source of all experience. To transcend mortality, and attain sublime peace, turn inward, releasing desire and ambition. To manifest inner vision, accomplishing every goal in time, extend outward with passionate conviction. Unmanifest and manifest are two sides of a coin, seamlessly joined, though apparently opposite. Entering this paradox is the beginning of magic.

Patricia E. West
lao-tzes-vision-is-compatible-with-positive-paradigm-change-in-fact-placing-language-his-passages-into-levels-wheel-serves-to-clarify-his-vision-the-model-is-therefore-shown-here
Having DID is, for many people, a very lonely thing. If this book reaches some people whose experiences resonate with mine and gives them a sense that they aren't alone, that there is hope, then I will have achieved one of my goals. A sad fact is that people with DID spend an average of almost seven years in the mental health system before being properly diagnosed and receiving the specific help they need. During that repeatedly misdiagnosed and incorrectly treated, simply because clinicians fail to recognize the symptoms. If this book provides practicing and future clinicians certain insight into DID, then I will have accomplished another goal. Clinicians, and all others whose lives are touched by DID, need to grasp the fundamentally illusive nature of memory, because memory, or the lack of it, is an integral component of this condition. Our minds are stock pots which are continuously fed ingredients from many cooks: parents, siblings, relatives, neighbors, teachers, schoolmates, strangers, acquaintances, radio, television, movies, and books. These are the fixings of learning and memory, which are stirred with a spoon that changes form over time as it is shaped by our experiences. In this incredibly amorphous neurological stew, it is impossible for all memories to be exact. But even as we accept the complex of impressionistic nature of memory, it is equally essential to recognize that people who experience persistent and intrusive memories that disrupt their sense of well-being and ability to function, have some real basis distress, regardless of the degree of clarity or feasibility of their recollections. We must understand that those who experience abuse as children, and particularly those who experience incest, almost invariably suffer from a profound sense of guilt and shame that is not meliorated merely by unearthing memories or focusing on the content of traumatic material. It is not enough to just remember. Nor is achieving a sense of wholeness and peace necessarily accomplished by either placing blame on others or by forgiving those we perceive as having wronged us. It is achieved through understanding, acceptance, and reinvention of the self.

Cameron West
having-did-is-for-many-people-lonely-thing-if-this-book-reaches-some-people-whose-experiences-resonate-with-mine-gives-them-sense-that-they-arent-alone-that-there-is-hope-then-i-
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