Chapter 16 from Devageet’s book, Osho: The First Buddha in the Dental Chair, where he recalls Osho saying that our teeth contain memories back to the beginning of evolution.
Nirguna’s letter to Henriette Hanky, the author of the essay, On the Afterlives of the Osho Mala, first published in #gurumedia.
An article by Henriette Hanky, published on #gurumedia of the University of Edinburgh, April 16, 2022.
“Even an unenlightened Master, with deep trust, can revolutionize your life. And the reverse is also true: even an enlightened Master may not be of any help. It depends on you…” says Osho.
Osho’s introduction to the discourse series on the Vigyan Bhairav Tantra. “Tantra is not an intellectual proposition, it is an experience.”
“It is written in my breath and bones to fly on the wings of silence, joy and celebration,” writes Dhyan Jyoti.
Osho comments, “Only a master can save you who comes near to you and at the same time is far away from you.”
“First I want you to be established as a buddha. Then the second step is very easy: any day I can tell you to jump into the cosmos,” says Osho.
Osho declares, “The future is bound to be more receptive, more welcoming. We may not be here but we can manage to change the consciousness for centuries to come.”
“An upanishad is a mystery school. And we are entering into an upanishad today,” declares Osho on August 16, 1986.
From a discourse by Osho on Sufism: “If you have known love you have known death, if you have known meditation you have known death.”
Osho states, “The whole function of the Master is just to bring you home – which you had never left in the first place.”
Osho says, “Through judgment you can never be intimate with a Master. Judgment creates barriers. Only through trust an intimacy arises…”
Swaram and Chetna write about their quest to connect with the earlier generations of sannyasins to create a bridge to the younger generations.
Naina writes about the importance of having a Satguru, a true spiritual master, in our lives. Published in The Sentinel, October 24, 2019.
In this essay, Marc explores the meanings of intimate relationships people find themselves in and adds Osho’s insight to all relationships but in particular, the ultimate intimacy between master and disciple.
Closer to heaven at the gateway to the Annapurna Range, Osho Upaban’s Bhakti Park in Nepal is a very special place that honors Osho and his early disciples, writes Deva Dosa.
Bhagawati reviews the English translation of Satyananda’s bestseller, published in German in 1979 (‘Ganz entspannt im Hier und Jetzt’).
Nirbija wondered if our shouting “Osho!” is a bridge to the Master. He did some research that resulted in insights he wants to share.
Osho replies to a question by Gayan: “To guide a person without his being at all aware that he is being guided… it is just like when you smell perfume in the garden and you start moving towards it.”
Osho explains to a new disciple that the people who come to a master can be divided into four categories.
“Arun’s long-awaited autobiography is lightning striking the heart with joyous laughter, deepest tears, and an original portrait of Osho as never before seen,” says Prem Geet in her review.
Last night you spoke of satsang and the importance of the disciple’s proximity to the guru. Does this mean physical proximity? Is the disciple who lives at a great physical distance from the guru at a loss?
The Master-disciple relationship is a transforming one, says Praktisha Apurv. Published in Speaking Tree, India, on March 12, 2016
“Enlightenment is the open sky of insecurity. It is vastness, it is uncharted ocean. The journey is from one unknown to another unknown,” declares Osho.