Osho states, “… there is no need that the revolution should happen before our eyes. It is contentment enough that you were part of a movement that changed the world.”
A new weekly podcast from Love Osho: Vasanti talks on cleaning Osho’s house as meditation, her passion for Gurdjieff’s Sacred Dances, her vision for the hall, and more…
Rajendra talks to Punya about his mobile sculptures that were shown in Corfu Buddha Hall a short while ago.
Niskriya discovered, while reciting from the Odyssey, that the epic poem was originally a song, and that it is the story of a coming home in the spiritual sense.
Pythagoras of Samos (c. 570 – c. 495 BCE) was a Ionian Greek philosopher and the eponymous founder of the Pythagoreanism movement. He appears to have been the son of Mnesarchus, a seal engraver on the island of Samos.
Peter Bloch got in touch with us after Kaiyum, his brother, sent him a link to our recent article, Animals and Humans, in which also the refugee situation in Lesvos was addressed. It turned out that Peter and his wife Madeleine have been working there since last October.
Petra Huber’s photographs of olive trees and others that grow on the Greek island Corfu. “Trees give me a feeling of peace and protection…”
Vedanta speaks about her work using channelling, intuition and energy work, in an interview with Osho Cable TV.
Aristotle (ca. 384 BCE – 322 BCE), together with Socrates and Plato, laid much of the groundwork for western philosophy.
Marc documents the little-known interactions between Greece and India 2,000 years ago: East meets West, West meets East.
Diogenes (ca. 400 B.C. – 325 B.C.) was born in the Greek colony Sinope (modern day Turkey) and lived in Athens, Greece.
Osho speaks about energy and vibrations of enlightened ones, and in particular about a cave underneath Potala monastery in Tibet
Anadi and Pari, directors of Alexis Zorbas in Arillas, Corfu (Greece), tell us the story of the place
Maneesha asks of Osho the questions of visiting journalists and sannyasins in Greece and later in Uruguay