Madhuri’s review of a poetry book edited by Gary Gach, and remembers an experience she had.
Marga reports on a court case in Italy where a copyright claim on the Human Design system has been rejected.
Madhuri reflects on politics, science and sacrifice, while reviewing Ken McGinley and Eamonn P. O’Neill’s book that describes the events around the 1958 UK tests of atomic and hydrogen bombs involving 22,000 young soldiers.
While “enjoying the wild ride that is today’s world,” Srajan dusted off one of his favourite books, last read about 20 years ago.
Madhuri reviews one of Natalie Goldberg’s books – “Useful, sage, and nourishing – for anyone who loves to scribble – or possibly even if you don’t.”
A book review by Madhuri; “It’s a good story … well worth reading – very well-written, compassionate, gripping, thorough.”
The many recipes you have read on Osho News, and many more, are now available in book form: a vegan, gluten-free and refined sugar-free cookbook created by Maria-Carin Gala. 120 recipes – each with a colour photograph.
Azima writes about how Osho has been perceived in his country over the years, and specifies recent developments.
Jalal reviews Anadi Martel’s splendidly produced book about his research with light, health and wellbeing.
In this excerpt from Anadi Martel’s book. ‘Light Therapies’, the author discusses various studies investigating the nature of acupuncture meridians, and their relation to light.
The original and revolutionary forms of meditation of the Indian thinker. His words, edited by Anand Videha, on newsstands with the Corriere della Sera from 18 January. Article from January 17, 2020
Punya reviews Siddhena’s book that is being launched today, 18th January 2020 in Tokyo; “A treasure trove… packed with insights, suggestions and projects.”
Nirbija sent details about this new project and will be one of the many readers of the Corriere della Sera to buy the weekly compilation.
While reviewing this book, Madhuri reflected on issues like control, power struggle and verbal abuse and how it affects us.
Our in-house astrologer Phoebe reviews Sudhir’s book. “A spicy new take on the ancient art of stargazing,” she says, “I can warmly recommend…”
Historic Sikh celebrations are held in India and Pakistan on the eve of the 550th anniversary of the birth of Guru Nanak – the founder of Sikhism, writes Kul Bhushan.
A short, but hilarious, excerpt from Radha’s book, Tantra: A Way of Living and Loving – a day at work on the Big Muddy Ranch.
An excerpt from Subhuti’s book, Wild Wild Guru, about his career move from journalist to truck driver.
From naked ‘therapy’ sessions to an attempt at mass poisoning, the Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh’s spiritual movement had it all. Peter Waight [Subhuti] was a British member of the cult, with a ringside seat, he tells Helen Rumbelow – The Times on 26 September 2019 (excerpt)
An excerpt from Meera’s posthumously published book, Dancing into the Unknown: Osho Painting and Art Therapy.
Third excerpt from Steve Small’s book, Mind the Gap: these words that grabbed his attention; a new name in the post – Prem Sudesh; a ticket to India.
Subhuti’s journey from journalist to ghost-writer, memoir-writer, novelist and finally to published author with ‘Wild Wild Guru’.
Subhuti’s new book, ‘Wild Wild Guru’, announced in the Indian press. This article appeared in Times of India, 27 August 2019.
Anasuya helps build the Hotel at Rajneeshpuram and experiences members of the Share-a-Home Program arrive and leave again – excerpted from her book, ‘All the Colors of the Rising Sun’.
In Komalta’s journey to sannyas, she comes, through her profession, into contact with the people from the publications department Naropa, and consequently with Osho’s words.
In this excerpt from Anasuya’s recently published book, ‘All the Colors of the Rising Sun’, the author arrives in Pune, discovers the monsoon showers, Osho’s meditations and rediscovers … dance.
Iena SpiritWalker Robinson reviews the recently published book by White Star (Ma Prem Lino), subtitled The Journeys of a Psychic Mystic.
Svarup’s review of Madhuri’s just released memoir. “Put some time aside to read this book; it is a precious companion for entertainment, and growth.”
A review by Chinmaya on Yousuf Tilly’s book, subtitled ’30 Days in the Osho Ashram, Discovering the Soul of a Spiritual Enterprise’.
Catholic Priests burned books they deem sacrilegious in a wacky event in Poland on March 31, 2019, writes Bhagawati.
Italian radio and TV screenwriter Roberta Lippi interviewed people who grew up with sannyasin parents or were sannyasins themselves. She stressed the fact that the title SOLI in Italian means ‘alone’ but also ‘suns’. By Punya
Vistar writes about the Osho Bookshop and Meditation Center in Ahmedabad that his father started in 1994.
‘Dinner with Osho’ was launched on Thursday, January 18, at a celebration in the Yogi Tree Restaurant, in Koregaon Park, near the Osho Meditation Resort, writes Subhuti.
In this video, Russell Brand, widely-known firebrand (pun intended) and comedian, introduces his recently published book about overcoming addiction.
Lysan van Winden reviewed Modita van Zummeren’s recently released book, and after an interview with the author wrote an exposé about her life as a doctor, sannyasin, therapist, and healing from depression.
Editorial by Bhagawati with a review of Pratiksha Apurvs’ recently launched book, ‘The Mystic and Her Colours. Published’ in The Speaking Tree on November 17, 2018.
Anand Kul Bhushan selected several paintings from Pratiksha Apurv’s recently published coffee table book, ‘The Mystic and her Colours’ – and commented on them.
Nyay Bhushan presents his recently published photobook: “Most of the photographs in this book, celebrating the first decade of my art photography, were taken at numerous dance performances in New Delhi, India.”
On the occasion of the celebration of Lord Krishna’s birth, Abhishek Yadav recommends two must-read books. Published in Latestly on August 30, 2018.
In answer to Canadian clinical psychologist Jordan Peterson’s new self-help book, ’12 Rules for Life’, in this satire Australian Kitty Flanagan counters with her own book, ‘488 Rules for Life’ on video. Published by ‘The Weekly’ on August 8, 2018.
In this video Maneesha describes how her book – now available as e-book – came to be written. She also explains how different the perceptions of her book are from those of the Netflix docuseries ‘Wild, Wild Country,’ which covered many of the same events.
Siddartha Kaufman’s book ‘Longing for the Impossible: Autobiography of a Rebel Yogi’ will be launched tomorrow, Sunday 12th August 2018 in Amsterdam.
Chaitanya Keerti and Kul Bhushan report on the launch of Punya’s book, held during the Guru Purnima Celebration at Osho Dham in Delhi.
A review by Roshani of ‘On the Edge’ by Yoga Punya. The book has been re-published in India and will be launched on 27th July on the occasion of the Guru Purnima Celebrations at Oshodham in Delhi.
Financial Chronicle’s Michael Gonsalves spent two days inside the secretive Osho Commune in Pune where the godman once stayed to bring a story of devotion, intrigue and a death shrouded in mystery, Published on mydigitalfc.com on July 1, 2018.
A true story about three and a half years in an Indian prison by Mark O’Brien, aka Swami Alok Preetam; reviewed by Carolyn Boniface.
Eco-designer Samudra writes about growing up in Brittany (Northern France) – from her memoir ‘The Freedom of Having Nothing’: “There was never really a time when I wasn’t making new things out of old. It was always going to be that way.”
Sarlo writes about a unique discovery in Osho’s Hindi books – hidden messages in subtitles that Shailendra helped to find.
A thousand years of Tibetan masterpieces revealed for the first time. Writer and photographer Thomas Laird’s 10-year project records crumbling Buddhist murals before they are lost. Published in The Guardian on May 6, 2018.
Sifu Freddie Lee, a Kung Fu teacher and practitioner, speaks about Osho’s impact on him and the message given out by the media.
Madhuri reviews five books: A Change of Heart, Healing Spirits, Healing Spirits, Eyes of an Angel, A. T. Still.