This Talk is from the Series, The Transformation of the man, Here Jiddu Krishnamurti, touch upon the subject Can one be aware, conscious, know, the various fragments, examining one by one by one by one, and who is the examiner, is he not also a fragment who has assumed an authority? So when we talk about being aware of fragments – socially, morally, ethically, religiously, business, art, you know, the whole activity is fragmented. Can one, is one aware of the movement of these fragments or do you take one fragment and examine it or say ‘Yes, I am aware of that’, and not the many.
Also In This talks J. Krishnamurti discusses :
[li] How can one be aware of the Wholeness of life is one is fragmented? [/li]
[li] Thought created the centre. [/li]
[li] When there are two opposing desires, there is conflict and then you become conscious. [/li]
[li] Can we be aware of the various fragments? [/li]
[li] I am a fragment and therefore am creating more fragments, more conflict, more confusion, more sorrow. [/li]
[li] Is the centre the very cause of fragmentation? [/li]
[li] Does the beggining of fragmentation take place when I am seeking security? [/li]
[li] Is security in knowledge used wrongly, one of the factors of fragmentation? [/li]
[li] Can I be free of the desire to be psychologically secure? [/li]
This is J. Krishnamurti First Conversation with Dr Bohm & Dr Shainberg at Brockwood Park in May 1976
[message_box title=”About Jiddu Krishnamurti :” color=”white”]
Krishnamurti belonged to no religious organization, sect or country, nor did he subscribe to any school of political or ideological thought. On the contrary, he maintained that these are the very factors that divide human beings and bring about conflict and war. Krishnamurti took on the challenge of modern scientists and psychologists and went with them step by step, discussed their theories and sometimes enabled them to discern the limitations of those theories. Krishnamurti spoke not as a guru but as a friend, and his talks and discussions are based not on tradition-based knowledge but on his own insights into the human mind and his vision of the sacred, so he always communicates a sense of freshness and directness although the essence of his message remained unchanged over the years.
When he addressed large audiences, people felt that Krishnamurti was talking to each of them personally, addressing his or her particular problem.
Religious scholars found that his words threw new light on traditional concepts. Krishnamurti took on the challenge of modern scientists and psychologists and went with them step by step, discussed their theories and sometimes enabled them to discern the limitations of those theories.
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