Don’t be fooled . . . .again


5 thoughts on “Don’t be fooled . . . .again

  1. All is so filthy… and so disgusting…
    …excepting for those who allegedly know that… ‘all comes to the right time’…


    Here’s a man who knows how to not be fooled….. again. Jiddu Krishnamurti. This is one of a series of conversations, with Jiddu Krishnamurti, David Bohm, Rupert Sheldrake and John Hidley, all discussing The Nature of The Mind. Listen to it more than 1 time and try to grasp the point that Jiddu is making. It’s as excellent as clear and very simple in its truth. Less simple to put in practice, but not impossible.

  3. This is the 2nd part of my comment with the tubby The Nature of the Mind:
    Wonderful conversation, I’m grateful for Krishnamurti having lived on planet Earth. He’s very clear in grasping the Nature of the Mind. I understand better now, that when I’m going through a painful experience, I tell myself what and why it happened and even…. if it happened at all (maybe for the need to suppress it). So, this definition that I hold inside, from than on, become the ruling force that dictates my next conclusion when the experience is repeated. Bingo, I’ve stepped into my own mindprogramming, ha!

    Once I begin to see the motive behind my conclusion, the need to shape it in a certain form aka memory, I’ve entered the freedom to let go of it ruling me and turn it around. From than on I have a choice and that opens up a fresh interpretation, or even, a few steps further on that line of thinking, the absence of the need for it.

    It simply is what it is and it can be viewed as such. Information can rise that is completely separated from the mindprogramming of the past. Be it my own of that of others. Of course our inner observer needs to take our instincts by the hand, our suffering too, in company with the choice to heal.

    This subject ties in with our experience of time and space, our thinking in past, present and future. When fear rises up based on our inner mindprogramming, than it naturally follows that it is correct to say that fear of the past is as illusionary as fear for the future. So, think about it, ponder it, when we’re fully present in the moment, what’s there to fear? No thing.

    As the human mind loves to complicate things and hangs on to the trapeze for more amazing stunts, proud of itself, the insights of Krishnamurti are a healthy antidote for the firm grip our mind loves to hold on creating thoughts, as I perceive it. My mind loves to fly on the trapeze, or a broom, ha ha…

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