I'm interrested in all kinds of spontaneous and lively dialogues about essential questions of life, especially Krishnamurti's teachings.
My life has changed, since I began to be like I am.
For 13 years, I was teacher in a school for physical therapy in a big clinic. Now, I'm a pianoteacher and - player and I don't know what future brings. I'm married and I have three children in the age between 6 and 13.
Krishnamurti, Anthony de Mello, A.S Neill, Khalil Gibran, Bernie Siegel, Lawrence Leshan, "Die verlorene Kunst des Heilens" by Bernard Lown, Bircher-Benner, Ralph Bircher, and much more
Keith Jarrett, George Winston,Peter Gabriel,Celtic Music,La Rue Kétanou, Sinéad O' Connor, Cap Horn,Loreena Mc Kennitt,...
letters, mails and especially discussions about essential questions of life, long walkings with my wife,outdoor with children,making music (piano, accordeon, percussion),...
transformation is the negation of change
there is no path to happyness, there is no path (to nothing)
The relationship between people isn't a rigid, inflexible thing. You cannot organize life, learning or a lively dialogue.View all answers to this question
There are two kinds of dissatisfaction: one on the base of opinion, violence and one without any opinion, any assessment. The first is to be thrown overboard, the second is to be kept alive.View all answers to this question
I think that the spontaneous and lively dialogue between two persons is most efficient "method" to find out the truth.View all answers to this question
For me,it is not the question of advisable or not advisable, I have to do it, and I do it nearly every day. My experiences? Krishnamurti is almost unkown in my surrounding and the biggest problem for people is to understand that there is nothing to change.View all answers to this question
If I really live the teachings,does the phrase "living the teachings" have still any meaning to me?View all answers to this question
Yes, sure. One week after the first contact with Krishnamurti, I broke off my studies in science of physics and I left church/christianity.View all answers to this question
He was not a genius, a guru or something other, but he was exceptional in his simplicity. Isn't it the most difficult to be simple? I think that the transformation he spoke of is universally accessible, but it's a hard work.View all answers to this question
If Krishnamurti's works would ever die, that would mean, that life would die.
Krishnamurti is life. But I'm not a clairvoyant ...
Do you have to make Krishnamurti more practicable? Is he not enough practicable?!View all answers to this question
Not difficult to accept, but difficult to understand!View all answers to this question
Personal studies: reading and dialoguesView all answers to this question
Yes, of course!! Often I thought, that I understood something - and I blundered in the next trap of ideals.View all answers to this question
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