Rami Shapiro



Average rating: 4.26 · 141 ratings · 22 reviews · 26 distinct worksSimilar authors
Holy Rascals: Advice for Sp...

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Recovery—The Sacred Art: Th...

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The World Wisdom Bible: A N...

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Surrendered--The Sacred Art...

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Ethics of the Sages: Pirke ...

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Perennial Wisdom for the Sp...

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The Tao of Solomon: Unlocki...

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Writing-The Sacred Art: Bey...

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The Sacred Art of Lovingkin...

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Perennial Wisdom for the Sp...

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“A woman once approached the Buddha in tears. She presented him with her dead child and said, “Lord Buddha, I have heard that you can bring the dead back to life. This is my son who died only this morning. I beg you, Lord Buddha, restore him to me.” The Buddha agreed, provided that the woman bring him a single mustard seed from a home in the village that had not experienced death. The woman ran to the village and went door to door to find even one household that had not been touched by death. She failed. When she returned to the Buddha, her grief was no less but her attitude toward it had changed. She knew the inevitability of suffering and the futility of seeking to make things other than they are. She could now mourn her child and move on.”
Rami Shapiro, Recovery—The Sacred Art: The Twelve Steps as Spiritual Practice

“My God, the soul you place within me is pure. And because it is pure I am free to live today differently than yesterday. Because it is free, I am free to live today without the burden of past habits, past fears, past mistakes, and past failures. I am free to look at my past without repeating it; to examine it for lessons to be learned and amends to be made; and to draw from it what guidance I can to live today differently. My God, may I use today’s gift of freedom to further my capacity to serve You by serving Your creation with justice, compassion, and humility.”
Rami Shapiro, Recovery—The Sacred Art: The Twelve Steps as Spiritual Practice

“We want to believe in our beliefs, but this doesn’t make them true. What is really at the heart of belief is will: We choose to believe that something is true without requiring any objective evidence to substantiate our belief. We are back to the subtle play of ego in search of control.”
Rami Shapiro, Recovery—The Sacred Art: The Twelve Steps as Spiritual Practice



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