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Old 10-11-2011, 09:44 PM   #221
lightgiver
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Lightbulb Louise Eugénie Alexandrine Marie David

Alexandra David-Néel born Louise Eugénie Alexandrine Marie David (born in Saint-Mandé, Val-de-Marne on 24 October 1868, and died in Digne-les-Bains, on 8 September 1969) was a Belgian-French explorer, spiritualist, Buddhist and writer, most known for her visit to Lhasa, Tibet, in 1924, when it was forbidden to foreigners...



"Tomorrow will be like today, and day after tomorrow will be like the day before yesterday," said Apollonius. "I see your remaining days each as a tedious collections of hours. You will not travel anywhere. You will think no new thoughts. You will experience no new passions. Older you will become but not wiser. Stiffer but not more dignified. Childless you are, and childless you shall remain. Of that suppleness you once commanded in your youth, of that strange simplicity which once attracted a men to you, neither endures, nor shall you recapture any of them," the prophet predicted.



When you die, you will be buried and forgotten. And that is all. And for all the good or evil, creation or destruction your living might have accomplished, you might just as well have never lived at all. I am sorry. You see, it is my curse to tell the absolute truth."

"Mirrors are often ugly and mean"


http://forum.davidicke.com/showpost....&postcount=268
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Old 10-11-2011, 11:01 PM   #222
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Very good, lightgiver.

I recommend this book to everybody:



http://www.wisdom-books.com/ProductDetail.asp?PID=16975

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Old 10-11-2011, 11:29 PM   #223
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Lightbulb The Practise

Makes Perfect

In 1928 Alexandra legally separated from Philippe, but they continued to exchange letters and he kept supporting her till his death in 1941. Alexandra settled in Digne (Provence), and during the next nine years she wrote books. In 1929, she published her most famous and beloved work, Mystiques et Magiciens du Tibet (Magic and Mystery in Tibet).


Heinrich Harrer ( July 6, 1912 – January 7, 2006) was an AUSTRIAN... mountaineer, sportsman, geographer, and author.(first ascent of the Carstensz Pyramid)

Immediately after the Anschluss of March 1938, Harrer on April 1, 1938 joined the SS where he held the rank of Oberscharführer (Sergeant), and on May 1, 1938 he became a member of the Nazi Party...In his memoir Beyond Seven Years in Tibet Harrer called his involvement with the Nazi party a mistake made in his youth (i.e. in his mid-20s) when he had not yet learned to think for himself.


http://forum.davidicke.com/showpost....postcount=1738

Last edited by lightgiver; 10-11-2011 at 11:50 PM.
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Old 12-11-2011, 07:27 PM   #224
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Lightbulb Of Compassion


by Nicholas Roerich, 1936

Compassion is a virtue — one in which the emotional capacities of empathy and sympathy (for the suffering of others) are regarded as a part of love itself, and a cornerstone of greater social interconnection and humanism — foundational to the highest principles in philosophy, society, and personhood...


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Old 14-11-2011, 05:33 PM   #225
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Lightbulb Tibet

In the story, Austrians Heinrich Harrer and Peter Aufschnaiter are mountaineering in the north of India. With the beginning of World War II in 1939, they are unexpectedly imprisoned by the British due to their German citizenship. In 1944, Harrer and Aufschnaiter escape prison and cross the border into Tibet, traversing the treacherous high plateau. While in Tibet, after initially being ordered to return to India, they are welcomed at the holy city of Lhasa and become acquainted with an unfamiliar way of life.


Harrer is introduced to the Dalai Lama, who is still a boy, and becomes one of his tutors. During their time together Heinrich becomes a close friend to the young spiritual leader...


In 1951, a seventeen point agreement between the People's Republic of China and representatives of the Dalai Lama was put into effect...The United States funded training and arms for the guerrillas in Tibet prior to the uprising and for several years following. From 1959 to 1964, Tibetan guerrillas were secretly trained at Camp Hale by the CIA...The Soviet Union offered moral support to the Tibetan rebels, saying that their's was a "legitimate grievance" against the Chinese...



Harrer and Aufschnaiter stay in the country until the Chinese invasion in 1950...Practising Chod...http://forum.davidicke.com/showpost....&postcount=276



In April 1959, the-19 year-old 10th Panchen Lama, the second ranking spiritual leader in Tibet, residing in Shigatse, called on Tibetans to support the Chinese government. However, after a tour through Tibet, in May 1962, he met Zhou Enlai to discuss a petition he had begun writing at the end of 1961, criticising the situation in Tibet. The petition was a 70,000 character document that dealt with the brutal suppression of the Tibetan people during and after the Chinese invasion of Tibet....



Over 1.2 million Tibetans have died as a direct result of the Chinese invasion and occupation of Tibet. Today, it is hard to come across a Tibetan family that has not had at least one member imprisoned or killed by the Chinese regime. According to Jigme Ngabo, "after the suppressions of 1959 and 1969, almost every family in Tibet has been affected in some way". These facts speak volumes about the "democratic reform" China claims to have brought to the "dark, feudal exploitative society" of Tibet...Accounts of massacres, tortures and killings, bombardment of monasteries, extermination of whole nomad camps are well documented. Quite a number of these reports have been also documented by the International Commission of Jurists' 1960 report on Tibet...

As a consequence of China’s occupation, both before and during the Cultural Revolution, 6000 monasteries and nunneries were destroyed in Tibet and religious leaders, monks and nuns persecuted. The repression of Tibet's culture and religion continues today with 80% of political prisoners being monks...


http://forum.davidicke.com/showpost....&postcount=244

Last edited by lightgiver; 14-11-2011 at 05:33 PM.
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Old 14-11-2011, 06:00 PM   #226
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Arrow Missing

Tibet’s living Buddhas have been banned from reincarnation without permission from China’s atheist leaders. The ban is included in new rules intended to assert Beijing’s authority over Tibet’s restive and deeply Buddhist people.

It is the latest in a series of measures by the Communist authorities to tighten their grip over Tibet. Reincarnate lamas, known as tulkus, often lead religious communities and oversee the training of monks, giving them enormous influence over religious life in the Himalayan region.

China bans reincarnation without permission...
http://youtu.be/pzqZTPd-j9Y
Keiser Report >>> Russian news ...




The tongue like a sharp knife... Kills without drawing blood...




The present (11th) incarnation of the Panchen Lama is a matter of controversy... the People's Republic of China asserts it is Gyancain Norbu, while the 14th Dalai Lama asserted it was Gedhun Choekyi Nyima on May 14, 1995... The latter vanished from public eye shortly after being named, aged six... Chinese authorities stated that Gedhun had been taken into protective custody from those that would spirit him into exile and is now safe... Tibetans and human rights groups continue to campaign for his release...

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Old 14-11-2011, 08:51 PM   #227
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Quote:
Originally Posted by lightgiver View Post
China bans reincarnation without permission
Gosh. An atheist regime bans something it denies exists.

Just in case, I guess.
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Old 14-11-2011, 09:02 PM   #228
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Lightbulb The Spread of Buddhism Among the Chinese

Quote:
Originally Posted by bjornyvan View Post
Gosh. An atheist regime bans something it denies exists.

Just in case, I guess.
Buddhism or 汉传 (fójiào) was first brought to China from India by missionaries and traders along the Silk Road that connected China with Europe in the late Han Dynasty (202 BC - 220 AD).


By then, Indian Buddhism was already over 500 years old, but the faith didn't begin to flourish in China until the decline of the Han Dynasty and an end to its strict Confucian beliefs.

http://www.buddhanet.net/e-learning/.../china-txt.htm
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Old 15-11-2011, 05:44 PM   #229
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Lightbulb Love of Truth


Love is the great protector, protecting us from anger and jealousy, and from harm inflicted by spirits. When Buddha Shakyamuni was meditating under the Bodhi Tree he was attacked by all the terrifying demons of this world, but his love transformed their weapons into a rain of flowers. Ultimately our love will become the universal love of a Buddha, which actually has the power to bestow happiness on all living beings.

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Old 15-11-2011, 06:10 PM   #230
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I love the Roerich painting. Nicholas Roerich was great. I've read 2 or 3 of his books too. "Altai - Himalaya" maybe the best one.

More paintings here: http://www.roerich.org/wwp.html

Nicholas Roerich:





Roerich was one of the first white explorers to set foot in those more or less unknown regions of central Asia and did extensive research into the local culture, folklore, legends and religions there. He wrote about it and painted what he saw - often with religious/mythical motifs.

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Old 15-11-2011, 08:55 PM   #231
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Lightbulb Jewel

O Duldzin, King of the Dharma, I thank you for your kindness.
Your body is the synthesis of all Sangha Jewels,
Your speech is the synthesis of all Dharma Jewels,
And your mind is the synthesis of all Buddha Jewels...

Quote:
Originally Posted by bjornyvan View Post
I love the Roerich painting. Nicholas Roerich was great. I've read 2 or 3 of his books too. "Altai - Himalaya" maybe the best one.

More paintings here: http://www.roerich.org/wwp.html

Nicholas Roerich:





Roerich was one of the first white explorers to set foot in those more or less unknown regions of central Asia and did extensive research into the local culture, folklore, legends and religions there. He wrote about it and painted what he saw - often with religious/mythical motifs.
Quote:
Originally Posted by Cave in the Snow View Post


Jetsunma Tenzin Palmo is a Tibetan Buddhist nun in the Drukpa Lineage of the Kagyu school. She is an author, teacher and founder of the Dongyu Gatsal Ling Nunnery in Himachal Pradesh, India. She is best known for being one of the very few Western yoginis trained in the East, having spent twelve years living in a remote cave in the Himalayas, three of those years in strict meditation retreat.



"I have made a vow to attain Enlightenment in the female form - no matter how many lifetimes it takes".

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tenzin_Palmo

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Old 15-11-2011, 10:11 PM   #232
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Quote:
"I have made a vow to attain Enlightenment in the female form - no matter how many lifetimes it takes".
That's some vow. Impressive and worth contemplating whether one should make a similar vow. Male/female less important, but "no matter how many lifetimes it takes" that's really something!
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Old 15-11-2011, 10:23 PM   #233
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Lightbulb Dakini

Quote:
Originally Posted by bjornyvan View Post
That's some vow. Impressive and worth contemplating whether one should make a similar vow. Male/female less important, but "no matter how many lifetimes it takes" that's really something!
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Old 20-11-2011, 08:25 PM   #234
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Arrow Milarepa



Milarepa is one of the most widely known Tibetan Saints. In a superhuman effort, he rose above the miseries of his younger life and with the help of his Guru, Marpa the Translator, took to a solitary life of meditation until he had achieved the pinnacle of the enlightened state, never to be born again into the Samsara (whirlpool of life and death) of worldly existence...

Out of compassion for humanity, he undertook the most rigid asceticism to reach the Buddhic state of enlightenment and to pass his accomplishments on to the rest of humanity. His spiritual lineage was passed along to his chief disciples, Gambopa and Rechung. It was Rechung who recorded in detail the incidents of Milarepa's life for posterity. The narrative of his life has thus been passed down through almost a millennium of time and has become an integral part of Tibetan culture...

In addition to Rechung's narrative of his life, Milarepa extemporaneously composed innumerable songs throughout his life relevant to the dramatic turns of events of himself and his disciples in accordance with an art form that was in practice at the time. These songs have been widely sung and studied in Tibet ever since and have been recorded as the Hundred Thousand Songs of Milarepa. His faithful devotion, boundless religious zeal, monumental forbearance, superhuman perseverance, and ultimate final attainment are a great inspiration today for all. His auspicious life illumined the Buddhist faith and brought the light of wisdom to sentient beings everywhere...

Last edited by lightgiver; 20-11-2011 at 08:27 PM.
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Old 21-11-2011, 06:22 PM   #235
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Lightbulb Tibet




According to the Central Tibetan Administration website, the symbolism of the flag includes the mountain representing Tibet, the snow lions of "a unified spiritual and secular life", three-coloured jewel of the Buddha, the Dharma and the Sangha... The flag was adopted as a symbol of the Tibetan independence movement, and has become known as the "Free Tibet flag". Through the diaspora's and international protesters' use of the flag, it became known and used in protest by the Tibetan public. The flag is banned in mainland China...
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Old 21-11-2011, 06:44 PM   #236
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Lightbulb Oracle



This is the horrifying moment a nun stood ablaze in a Chinese street having set herself alight in protest at the country's treatment of Tibet.

It is a still image taken from a video released by protest group Students for a Free Tibet and is believed to be footage of Palden Choetso, 35, who burned herself to death on November 13.

In the video the Tibetan Buddhist nun stands in the road in Dawu, Ganzi prefecture in Sichuan province, southwest China, self-immolates and then collapses to the ground...

Tibet - Cry of The Snow Lion ...

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti...est-China.html

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Old 21-11-2011, 06:55 PM   #237
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Arrow Heart Jewel


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Old 03-12-2011, 08:33 PM   #238
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Arrow Nazis in Tibet

http://youtu.be/D3gw-3usa1c

At least one documentary, Hitler's Search for the Holy Grail, includes footage from the 1939 German expedition to Tibet. The documentary describes it as "the most ambitious expedition" of the SS. This original video material was made accessible again by Marco Dolcetta in his series Il Nazismo Esoterico in 1994...

The swastika was the official emblem of the Nazi Party, and is often used by modern Neo-Nazis.


The swastika (Sanskrit: स्वस्तिक) is an equilateral cross with its arms bent at right angles, in either right-facing (࿕) form in counterclockwise motion or its mirrored left-facing (࿖) form in clockwise motion... Earliest archaeological evidence of swastika-shaped ornaments dates back to the Indus Valley Civilization of Ancient India as well as Classical Antiquity. Swastikas have also been used in other various ancient civilizations around the world... It remains widely used in Indian religions, specifically in Hinduism, Buddhism and Jainism, primarily as a tantric symbol to evoke 'shakti' or the sacred symbol of good luck... The swastika is also a Chinese character used in East Asia representing eternity and Buddhism.
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Old 04-12-2011, 07:44 PM   #239
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Arrow Mao, Kissinger and girls, girls, girls

The U.S. State Department released a historical document last week that resulted in what many considered merely an amusing news item.

It seems back in 1973, China's Chairman Mao Zedong was dialing for dollars with Secretary of State Henry Kissinger.

Mao admitted he didn't have much with which to bargain. China was dirt poor 35 years ago. But that didn't deter the dictator who may be responsible for more deaths than any other man in human history – almost all of them Chinese.

"You know, China is a very poor country," Mao said, according to the document. "We don't have much. What we have in excess is women. So if you want them we can give a few of those to you, some tens of thousands."


It may have seemed like a joke to Kissinger – at first. But, a few minutes later, Mao circled back to the offer.

"Do you want our Chinese women?" he asked. "We can give you 10 million. Let them go to your place. They will create disasters. That way you can lessen our burdens."

After Kissinger noted Mao was "improving his offer," the chairman said, "In our country, we have too many women, and they have a way of doing things. They give birth to children and our children are too many."

"It is such a novel proposition," Kissinger replied in his discussion with Mao in Beijing. "We will have to study it."

http://forum.davidicke.com/showthrea...=192507&page=3

http://www.wnd.com/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=56814
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Old 05-12-2011, 08:43 AM   #240
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IM gonna guess and say the red hat has to do with ..azazel/goat/g.o.a.t.u....
Since azazel color is red.and the red cross is his symbol too...
But im just guessing...
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