Madhuri reviewed the film starring Aretha Franklin after she saw it in the cinema, and shares what happened on her way home.
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.”
Madhuri’s review of Bart Layton’s 2018 docudrama: “I won’t tell you what happens in the end – but the film is worth watching.”
Swaram interviewed Madhuri and Pratiksha Apurv, two well-know writers on Osho News, on the subjects of poetry and art, how objects can connect with Osho and how Osho’s words can be put in colour.
A film review my Madhuri: “An entertaining diversion into a life you don’t want to live. Well-crafted, suspenseful, but most of all cautionary…”
Madhuri reviews Alexander Payne’s 2017 film, played by Matt Damon, Kristen Wiig, Hong Chau and Christoph Waltz.
Madhuri reviews five books: A Change of Heart, Healing Spirits, Healing Spirits, Eyes of an Angel, A. T. Still.
Madhuri’s adventures while impersonating men to understand and discover their power. She also describes the meditation called Hara Burn. “I enjoyed myself so very much, to feel so strong and muscular… so autonomous and self-contained.”
Madhuri’s playful greeting cards and small paintings; “I can do everything as imperfectly as naturally it arises in me! Because it is utterly imperfect! Edges are not straight!”
A fable by Madhuri. “When we look out from our open houses into the forest, the brightest of birds have come back to us; and our labours are gentle, and enough to feed us; but we no longer wrestle and hustle…”
Journals, sketches and paintings of Cyril Mount and paintings and poems of Madhuri Z K Ewing, exhibited at ArtsMill, Hebden Bridge, UK, from 11 June till 9 July 2017.
Madhuri reviews a film that came out in January this year; the story of a team of female African-American mathematicians who served a vital role in NASA during the early years of the US space program.
Madhuri experiences a change in energy after she stopped complaining and being “so whiny and sad and forlorn and exhausted and unashamed to gasp and groan and be miserable…”
Madhuri remembers the jobs she found after leaving Rajneespuram, among others impersonating Madonna.
Prartho reviews Madhuri’s poetic memoir: “In these poems … we are invited guests to an improbable and luscious feast in the Garden of the Master.”