pacity for intellectual develop-ment. So their observations, instead of adding to thestore of human knowledge, rather degenerated it. For,their observations were bad, and their accounts exaggeratedand tortured into fantastical shapes, until they pass
solution must be found in the scientific study of theircauses and the scientific application of the knowledgederived from that study. For this reason, sociologymakes a direct appeal to all who are interested in mak-ing the sad world better for our ch
-tion had the same wealth of legendary or mythological parallelsto draw upon as the later. Once the knowledge of theBuddha passed beyond the circle of his intimate friends andacquaintances, such was the force of his personality and thegrandeur of his
of sociology, it is certain that no other writerhas approached the subject with a body of scientificknowledge which at all approximated that possessed byWard. Herbert Spencer's Synthetic Philosophy un-doubtedly displays more profound reasoning powers
servation of the object in terms of its qualities and characteristics brings into being the insight knowledges.
To practice Satipatthana successfully a student will generally require a sound theoretical knowledge of the practice along with actual tra
try. Public domain booksare our gateways to the past, representing a wealth of history, culture and knowledge that's often dillicull lo discover.Marks, notations and other marginalia present in the original volume will appear in this file - a reminde
About MeVedic AstrologyVedic Astrology ArticlesThursday, March 17, 2011Vedic Astro Text Book Written by PVR GurujiLooking Back: An Update
In the last ten years since writing this book, my astrology studies and
continued and my knowledge has
en constructed by Va^agamani, and that one ofthe grounds of their secession was their refusing to acknowledge the Parivara(thus I read instead of Pariwana) as part of the Vinaya-pi/aka. According tothe Dipavamsa (VII, 42) Mahinda knew the Parivara.DH
ved and, as this is a sentimentalcountry, we think the tradition should be continued. 'It is common knowledge that the remark has had its greatest relevance toIndia. But Indian genius made a subtle distinction in the conferment of itsapprobation. Del
struction of Kannan ; (how to lead aholy life) 249-261Chapter 1 249Chapter 2 253Chapter 3 2573. The knowledge of troubles . . . 261-271Chapter 1. (A monk encounters many diffi-culties) s ^iChapter 2. (He is tempted back to domesticlife) 263Chapters.