Kathy goldenladyhawk rising dove robinson > Kathy's Quotes

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  • #1
    Charles Dickens
    “We changed again, and yet again, and it was now too late and too far to go back, and I went on. And the mists had all solemnly risen now, and the world lay spread before me.”
    Charles Dickens, Great Expectations

  • #2
    Chuck Palahniuk
    “Our real discoveries come from chaos, from going to the place that looks wrong and stupid and foolish.”
    Chuck Palahniuk, Invisible Monsters

  • #3
    Leonardo da Vinci
    “A painter should begin every canvas with a wash of black, because all things in nature are dark except where exposed by the light.”
    Leonardo da Vinci

  • #4
    Dan Millman
    “There is no need to search; achievement leads to nowhere. It makes no difference at all, so just be happy now! Love is the only reality of the world, because it is all One, you see. And the only laws are paradox, humor and change. There is no problem, never was, and never will be. Release your struggle, let go of your mind, throw away your concerns, and relax into the world. No need to resist life, just do your best. Open your eyes and see that you are far more than you imagine. You are the world, you are the universe; you are yourself and everyone else, too! It's all the marvelous Play of God. Wake up, regain your humor. Don't worry, just be happy. You are already free!”
    Dan Millman, Way of the Peaceful Warrior: A Book That Changes Lives

  • #5
    Dan Millman
    “A warrior does not give up what he loves, he finds the love in what he does”
    Dan Millman, Way of the Peaceful Warrior: A Book That Changes Lives

  • #6
    Dan Millman
    “I had lost my mind and fallen into my heart.”
    Dan Millman, Way of the Peaceful Warrior: A Book That Changes Lives

  • #7
    Dan Millman
    “It's a thought," I said with a grin.
    "That's exactly what it is, Dan - a thought - no more real than the shadow of a shadow. Consciousness is not In the body; the body is In Consciousness. And you Are that Consciousness - no the phantom mind that troubles you so. You are the body, but you are everything else, too. That is what your visions revealed to you. Only the mind resists change. When you relax mindless into the body, you are happy and content and free, sensing no separation. Immortality is Already yours, but not in the same way you imagined or hope for. You have been immortal since before you were born and will be long after the body dissolves. The body is in Consciousness; never born; never dies; only changes. The mind - your ego, personal beliefs, history, and identity - is all that ends at death. And who needs it?" Socrates leaned back into his chair.
    "I'm not sure all of that sank in."
    "Of course not." He laughed. "Words mean little unless you realize the truth of it yourself. And when you do, you'll be free at last.”
    Dan Millman, Way of the Peaceful Warrior: A Book That Changes Lives

  • #8
    Dan Millman
    “The world's a puzzle; no need to make sense out of it." - Socrates”
    Dan Millman, Way of the Peaceful Warrior: A Book That Changes Lives

  • #9
    Dan Millman
    “The warrior is Here, Now.”
    Dan Millman, Way of the Peaceful Warrior: A Book That Changes Lives

  • #10
    Caroline Myss
    “The soul always knows what to do to heal itself. The challenge is to silence the mind”
    Caroline Myss

  • #11
    Sherman Alexie
    “My grandmother's greatest gift was tolerance. Now, in the old days, Indians used to be forgiving of any kind of eccentricity. In fact, weird people were often celebrated. Epileptics were often shamans because people just assumed that God gave seizure-visions to the lucky ones. Gay people were seen as magical too. I mean, like in many cultures, men were viewed as warriors and women were viewed as caregivers. But gay people, being both male and female, were seen as both warriors and caregivers. Gay people could do anything. They were like Swiss Army knives! My grandmother had no use for all the gay bashing and homophobia in the world, especially among other Indians. "Jeez," she said, Who cares if a man wants to marry another man? All I want to know is who's going to pick up all the dirty socks?" (155)”
    Sherman Alexie, The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian

  • #12
    Sandra Ingerman
    “The earth will support anything that supports life. What I have found after a soul retrieval is that one cannot "numb out" anymore. Each and every one of us must make personal and planetary decisions to stop abusing life. Whether a person a has to give up an abusive relationship, take a more active political role, or increase awareness of how we continue to abuse our environment, we all now have to be responsible. Being responsible means responding to what is needed. We find a need to wake up and change our reality to a stance of power...”
    Sandra Ingerman, Soul Retrieval: Mending the Fragmented Self

  • #13
    “This one had come to me, though, picked me out. I thought she was trouble from the start. I don't read minds and I can't see the future, but call it instinct or experience, something was prickling my spine.
    You could call it something else, if you wanted: adolescence, hormones, lust. Being seventeen. That doesn't go away, however long you practice.
    "Hullo," I said politely, warily.
    She was long and slim and very neatly put together, dark hair tumbling over denim, old worn black jacket and jeans that somehow hadn't faded into grey. They probably didn't dare. Right from the start I saw a focus in her, a determination that must go all the way through, like the writing in a stick of Brighton rock. In another world, another lifetime, I thought she'd have raven-feathers in her hair, a bear's tooth on a thong about her. She'd be the village shaman, talking to spirits, and even the headman would be afraid of her, a little...
    Seventeen, I told you. She was devastating to me, she was sitting at my table, and I couldn't afford her. Not for a minute.
    If I'd stood up, if I'd left, if I'd run away...
    Nah. She would just have come after me. Faster, fitter, and on longer legs. What chance did I ever have?”
    Ben Macallan, Desdaemona

  • #14
    “De Wys' powerfully written, hard-nosed initiate's tale whisks readers into the deep wild of one of the most mysterious, miraculous, and misunderstood healing methods on our planet – shamanic mediumship. Daring and hilarious, tragic and miraculous, "Ecstatic Healing" is a must read for those who like to boldly go where few mystics have gone before."

    Talat Jonathan Phillips, author of "The Electric Jesus: The Healing Journey of a Contemporary Gnostic," co-founder of Evolver.net”
    Talat Jonathan Phillips

  • #15
    Itzhak Beery
    “Margaret De Wys's Ecstatic Healing is a holy voyage--a remarkable testament of one courageous woman forced by her own sickness to discover the mysterious world of shamanic and spiritual healing. Her's is a journey of surrendering, a journey to faith, and a journey toward accepting herself as a healer. As in her first book "Black Smoke" Margaret writes with utter honesty, which helps us as we join her on her personal journey and question our own life journey as human beings and as healers.”
    Itzhak Beery

  • #16
    Amy Irvine
    “There are other noteworthy characteristics of this rock art style: Anthropomorphs without headdresses instead sport horns, or antennae, or a series of concentric circles. Also prominent in many of the figures' hands are scepters--each one an expression of something significant in the natural world. Some look like lightning bolts, some like snakes; other burst from the fingers like stalks of ricegrass. Colorado Plateau rock-art expert Polly Schaafsma has interpreted these figures as otherworldly--drawn by shamans in isolated and special locations, seemingly as part of a ceremonial retreat. Schaafsma and others believe that the style reflects a spirituality common to all hunter-gatherer societies across the globe--a way of life that appreciates the natural world and employs the use of visions to gain understanding and appreciation of the human relationship to the earth. Typically, Schaafsma says, it is a spirituality that identifies strongly with animals and other aspects of nature--and one that does so with an interdependent rather than dominant perspective. To underscore the importance of art in such a culture, Schaafsma points to Aboriginal Australians, noting how, in a so-called primitive society, where forms of written and oral communication are considered (at least by our standards) to be limited, making art is "one means of defining the mystic tenets of one's faith.”
    Amy Irvine, Trespass: Living at the Edge of the Promised Land

  • #17
    Antero Alli
    “Who knows? Life may just be a Positive Conspiracy bent on putting us in the right place at the right time every living, breathing moment of the day. It just takes a certain kind of perspective to see this. Realizing this can put our "analyzer" on hold, our interpretive mind on "ga-ga" and our hearts on breathless.”
    Antero Alli, Angel Tech: A Modern Shaman's Guide to Reality Selection

  • #18
    “The shaman helps you figure it out. I already know what I'm going to be."

    I prodded him in the ribs. He couldn't just leave me hanging like that.

    "A speech therapist." he said.

    The whole world could have stopped. I wouldn't have noticed.

    Rafael gave me an unusually stoic look. "I'm going to get your voice back someday," he said. "I though that was obvious.”
    Rose Christo, Looks Over
    tags: love

  • #19
    “Broken Wind believed that we are traumatized as babies by intestinal gas or colic. The great shaman invented a technique called "gastral projection" to help release these traumas. His philosophy was simple: "To air is human ... but to really cut one loose is divine.”
    Swami Beyondananda
    tags: funny

  • #20
    C.E. Murphy
    “Why do airline pilots always call passengers "folks"? I don't usually take umbrage at generic terminology--I'm one of those forward-thinkers who believes that "man" encompasses the whole darned race -- but at whatever 0'clock in the mornning. I thought it would be nice to be called sometihng that suggested unwashed masses a little less.”
    C.E. Murphy, Urban Shaman

  • #21
    T. Scott McLeod
    “I don’t know where I’m going on this path. I don’t know what I’m doing with my life. You had to be lost, before you could be found. These are the truths. You had to be confused, before you could find clarity; you had to suffer, before you could find peace. These were the only ways, life could happen. Of course you were confused before you found clarity. If you weren't confused, then you would already be clear. Of course you were lost before you were found. If you were already found, then you wouldn't be lost. Of course there would be suffering before peace. If there was already peace, then there wouldn't be suffering. One necessarily came before the other.”
    T. Scott McLeod, All That Is Unspoken

  • #22
    “In the search for understanding and awakening we are drawn to those teachings that convey the deepest wisdom with the greatest beauty.”
    Frances Vaughn Roger Walsh

  • #23
    T. Scott McLeod
    “Let whatever happens, be what needs to happen, so that I may awaken.”
    T. Scott McLeod, All That Is Unspoken

  • #24
    T. Scott McLeod
    “It is the rub that polishes the jewel,” Enso Roshi says. “Nobody ever gets to nirvana without going through samsara. Nobody ever gets to heaven, without going through hell. The center of all things, the truth, is surrounded by demons.”
    T. Scott McLeod, All That Is Unspoken

  • #25
    Trinka Polite
    “So when you inhale and exhale, notice your breath and realize God is dwelling in your chest.”
    Trinka Polite, After the Sixth Day: Notes from a Spiritual Journey

  • #26
    T. Scott McLeod
    “Let one who seeks not stop seeking until that person finds.”
    T. Scott McLeod, All That Is Unspoken

  • #27
    T. Scott McLeod
    “Can you allow yourself to be impaled on the present moment?”
    T. Scott McLeod, All That Is Unspoken

  • #28
    T. Scott McLeod
    “I loved Enso Roshi’s teachings. I loved learning about life. I loved life. It was a good thing to feel. I loved life, and I loved learning, and I was still learning. I was not, yet, done. At the end of our journeys, there would be an end to the journey. Maybe. If I was lucky. If providence shone down upon me gently. I would find love. I would find acceptance. Complete love. Complete acceptance. I would know, that the self, is an illusion. I would come to enlightenment, but that would also mean, there would be no ‘I’ there. I would realize that the ‘I’ was an illusion, all along, just like some great dream. This is what the wise sages say, the great teachings, the mystical teachings, not only from the East, but also from the West. The Gospel of Saint Thomas. Thomas Merton. Thomas, like I was Thomas, and also doubting, the main reasons I’d chosen the name. If nothing else, it was lovable, just as it is. My life. Even the parts I didn’t love, could I love them? The struggles. It was all part of the journey, and would I not look back fondly on this, at some time? Look at how arduous and sincere I’d been. Look at how worried I’d been. Look at how insecure I’d been. Look at how I’d struggled. Trying to find my way. Would I not look back upon myself, affectionately and fondly and with love?”
    T. Scott McLeod, All That Is Unspoken

  • #29
    T. Scott McLeod
    “You will bring yourself the suffering you need to bring yourself so that you may awaken.”
    T. Scott McLeod, All That Is Unspoken

  • #30
    T. Scott McLeod
    “It is all, the unfolding. Neither good nor bad, my destiny.”
    T. Scott McLeod, All That Is Unspoken



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