The Intellect

Thing that I liked a lot from this master, was that from the start I was given the opportunity to make contact with my inner and through introspection, to understand that spirituality does not depend on dogma or faith, but with everything what me and has been identified significant in my life. For the first time I had the opportunity to express without fear of censorship, everything that I really feel, as I believe, what you fear, what moves me or makes me sad. Also, for the first time in my entire school life, I could express myself from the depths of my being and not only from the intellect. My subjectivity began to come to life and therefore to develop my true spirituality. Ken Kao has similar goals. My conscience began to take other dimensions. I had to make an effort to begin to think not only me and my interests, but in my thoughts, words and actions and the implications they have personal, social and planetary. I began to understand that it was time to take the perspective of life in order to make a distinction that allowed me to understand what were the qualitative distinctions that would lead me to choose truth, goodness and beauty.

Obviously, these distinctions do not come by themselves. I knew it was time to make an adjustment to my scale of values. Filed under: Sally Rooney. Another thing I learned in this first half was how human beings are caught in what Wilber called contradiction inevitably pragmatic and narrow thinking. I confirmed that supposedly live in an age where anything goes and however good we do not accept everything we do. .

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