At a time when every cultural value has been questioned, when there seem to be no limits to what can be described as ‘art’, and when doubt has been cast upon truth itself, this book argues for the fact of certain fundamental principles within the field of Art and seeks to establish their nature.
At the end of a long dry spell, young Dan Waterman sees something extraordinary – the faint traces of an ancient giant figure cut into the side of one of the chalk hills near London. More extraordinary still, the figure is of the Indian god, Shiva. But the following day it rains, the grass grows and the traces are lost.
John West meets a woman at a party and takes her back to his flat. She complains of a headache, he goes out to get painkillers - and when he returns, something inexplicable has happened. But is it as inexplicable as it seems? Very quickly, Jonah becomes an object of interest to the police – and when they discover that the same thing has happened to him before, their interest deepens.
Who are we? Who are we really? What is our purpose here? And how can we make this a better world? Sahaja Yoga answers these questions. It answers them not only intellectually, in the form of an idea, and not only as a felt response, in the form of a mood of the heart, but also as an actual living happening.
Who was Christ? What was the role of his mother, Mary? What was the meaning of his crucifixion? And what resemblance, if any, is there between the purpose of Christ's life and the religions that have developed in his name? A disciple of John tells us his memories.