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____March 8, 2005
____March 5, 2005
____March 2, 2005
* [Aenon Health Farm] (new) ..... 202.156.2.163
* [Jef Raskin] (new) ..... 202.156.2.163
____February 28, 2005
____February 23, 2005
____February 19, 2005
____February 6, 2005
____February 4, 2005
* [Osho Chennai] (new) ..... 202.156.2.163
____February 2, 2005
* [Malarraj Srilatha] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Malarraj%20Srilatha]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Srilatha Malarraj] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Srilatha%20Malarraj]) ..... 202.156.2.162
____February 1, 2005
* [Vegetarian Guide] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Vegetarian%20Guide]) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 29, 2005
* [Tamizhmudi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Tamizhmudi]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Tamil Mudi Nilayam] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Tamil%20Mudi%20Nilayam]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Dave Winer] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dave%20Winer]) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 28, 2005
* [Diabetes] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Diabetes]) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 27, 2005
* [Rotable] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Rotable]) ..... 169.145.197.8
* [Consumable] (new) ..... 169.145.197.8
* [Repairable] (new) ..... 169.145.197.8
* [Rudram] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Rudram]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Brad Fitzpatrick] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 25, 2005
____January 24, 2005
____January 23, 2005
* [Numanuma] (new) ..... 202.156.2.163
____January 21, 2005
____January 20, 2005
* [Jace Herring] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jace%20Herring]) ..... 202.156.2.163
____January 19, 2005
____January 18, 2005
____January 17, 2005
____January 14, 2005
____January 7, 2005
* [Blake Ross] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Aravind Venkatakrishnan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Aravind%20Venkatakrishnan]) ..... 202.156.11.196
____January 4, 2005
____January 3, 2005
____January 2, 2005
* [Canon PowerShot A400] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Kodak EasyShare CX7430] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 1, 2005
* [Sweet Kanji] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sweet%20Kanji]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [The Whole Earth Vegetarian Restaurant] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Mark Hurst] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Amish] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Amish]) ..... 202.156.11.72
* [Varkala] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Varkala]) ..... 81.157.131.114
* [Steve Pavlina] (new) ..... 202.156.9.178
* [Anirudh Srikanth] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Vaishnavi Kishore] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [MatrixView] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Nax Travels] (new) ..... 218.186.31.81
* [Foto Barchard] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [The Golden Stairs] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Golden%20Stairs]) ..... 202.156.13.240
* [The six mistakes of man] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20six%20mistakes%20of%20man]) ..... 202.156.17.196
* [What is the purpose of life?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=What%20is%20the%20purpose%20of%20life%3F]) ..... 202.156.8.178
* [Gokulashtami] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Gokulashtami]) ..... 202.156.12.146
* [Madhu Menon] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Madhu%20Menon]) ..... 202.156.12.216
____August 27, 2004
____August 22, 2004
____August 14, 2004
* [Thiruppugazh] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Chidbhavananda Ashram] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Swami Omkarananda] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Usha Balakrishnan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Usha%20Balakrishnan]) ..... 202.156.2.162
____August 11, 2004
____August 7, 2004
* [Nigel Alston] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Nigel%20Alston]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Spider-man 2] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Spider-man%202]) ..... 202.156.13.26
* [Garbhini Paricharya] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Garbhini%20Paricharya]) ..... 202.156.12.38
* [Pregnancy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pregnancy]) ..... 202.156.12.38
* [The most beautiful place in the world] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20most%20beautiful%20place%20in%20the%20world]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [King Arthur] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Kauai] (new) ..... 202.156.8.206
* [Swami Dayananda Saraswati] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Trishakini Natarajan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Trishakini%20Natarajan]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Siddhars] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Siddhars]) ..... 202.156.8.120
* [Hardanger] (new) ..... 202.156.11.94
* [Kiddy Palace] (new) ..... 202.156.15.82
____May 31, 2004
* [Sonia Gandhi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sonia%20Gandhi]) ..... 202.156.10.32
____May 30, 2004
* [Takshaka] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____May 15, 2004
____May 11, 2004
____May 5, 2004
* [Sadhu Sundar Singh] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sadhu%20Sundar%20Singh]) ..... 202.156.10.14
____April 26, 2004
____April 24, 2004
* [David Cary] (new) ..... 202.156.15.43
* [Ten Commandments of Egoless Programming] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ten%20Commandments%20of%20Egoless%20Programming]) ..... 202.156.15.43
* [Every Child a Teacher] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Every%20Child%20a%20Teacher]) ..... 202.156.15.43
____April 22, 2004
____April 21, 2004
* [Karl Aigner] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____April 19, 2004
* [Georg Gradl] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Georg%20Gradl]) ..... 169.145.197.4
____April 18, 2004
____April 12, 2004
* [MovableType] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=MovableType]) ..... 202.156.13.229
____April 10, 2004
* [Falun Dafa] (new) ..... 202.156.10.209
____April 7, 2004
* [Edsger W. Dijkstra] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Edsger%20W.%20Dijkstra]) ..... 202.156.12.10
* [Hardware] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Hardware]) ..... 202.156.12.10
* [Dave Klein] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dave%20Klein]) ..... 202.156.12.10
____April 2, 2004
* [Sukra Jewellery] (new) ..... 218.186.29.38
____March 30, 2004
____March 27, 2004
* [Universal Event Calendar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Universal%20Event%20Calendar]) ..... 202.156.10.198
* [The Singapore Lodge Theosophical Society] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Singapore%20Lodge%20Theosophical%20Society]) ..... 202.156.10.198
____March 25, 2004
____March 24, 2004
* [Vipassana Meditation] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____March 22, 2004
____March 20, 2004
* [Benjamin Alan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Benjamin%20Alan]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Dennis Prager] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____March 19, 2004
____March 18, 2004
* [Bram Moolenaar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Bram%20Moolenaar]) ..... 202.156.13.204
____March 17, 2004
* [Tim Bray] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Tim%20Bray]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Norman Walsh] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____March 15, 2004
* [Stripa] (new) ..... 202.156.8.204
____March 14, 2004
* [Karadaiyan Nombhu] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Karadaiyan%20Nombhu]) ..... 202.156.15.41
____March 13, 2004
* [Pankaj Jalote] (new) ..... 202.156.10.159
____March 6, 2004
* [Jayalakshmi Sekhar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jayalakshmi%20Sekhar]) ..... 202.156.11.83
____March 4, 2004
____February 27, 2004
____February 26, 2004
____February 24, 2004
* [Potsdam] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____February 23, 2004
____February 19, 2004
____February 17, 2004
* [Shree Mahasivarathri] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Shree%20Mahasivarathri]) ..... 202.156.12.186
____February 16, 2004
____February 15, 2004
* [Ten Commandments for Peace of Mind] (new) ..... 202.156.14.145
____February 14, 2004
____February 13, 2004
____February 12, 2004
* [Automotive] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____February 11, 2004
* [Anger] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Anger]) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [Bhagwan] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [Robert Blackwill] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____February 8, 2004
* [Kishore Balakrishnan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Kishore%20Balakrishnan]) ..... 169.145.197.4
____February 7, 2004
____February 6, 2004
* [Essential Blogging] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Essential%20Blogging]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Portal] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Portal]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Room to Read] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Room%20to%20Read]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Hatha Yoga] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Hatha%20Yoga]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [One Hundred Tales For Ten Thousand Buddhas] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=One%20Hundred%20Tales%20For%20Ten%20Thousand%20Buddhas]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Weihnachtsmarkt] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Weihnachtsmarkt]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Leta Elise Armstrong] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Leta%20Elise%20Armstrong]) ..... 202.156.2.162
____February 5, 2004
____February 4, 2004
* [Khajuraho] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____February 3, 2004
* [Singapore Blood Transfusion Service] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [The Alchemist] (new) ..... 202.156.12.227
____February 2, 2004
* [The ABC of Enlightenment] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20ABC%20of%20Enlightenment]) ..... 202.156.2.162
____February 1, 2004
* [Bookshops in Singapore] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Bookshops%20in%20Singapore]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Playing with Words] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Playing%20with%20Words]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Swami Muktananda] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Where Are You Going?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Where%20Are%20You%20Going%3F]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Santosham] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Vanakkam] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 30, 2004
* [Matthew Haughey] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Matthew%20Haughey]) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 26, 2004
* [Shaun C] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 25, 2004
* [Kuchwada] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [IKEA] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=IKEA]) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [Mark Pilgrim] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mark%20Pilgrim]) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [Jeremy Zawodny] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jeremy%20Zawodny]) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [Mailam] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 24, 2004
* [Sri Krishna Sweets] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sri%20Krishna%20Sweets]) ..... 202.156.214.44
* [TrackBack] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=TrackBack]) ..... 202.156.214.44
* [Aaron Swartz] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Aaron%20Swartz]) ..... 202.156.214.44
* [Vaccine] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Vaccine]) ..... 202.156.214.44
* [Dean Allen] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dean%20Allen]) ..... 202.156.214.44
* [Paul Graham] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Paul%20Graham]) ..... 202.156.214.44
* [movabletype] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=movabletype]) ..... 202.156.213.38
____January 23, 2004
* [Matt Kingston] (new) ..... 202.156.209.166
* [Daily Crawl] (new) ..... 202.156.209.166
* [Heather Armstrong] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Heather%20Armstrong]) ..... 202.156.209.166
* [Meditation in Singapore] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Meditation%20in%20Singapore]) ..... 202.156.209.166
* [Dattatreya] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dattatreya]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Shiva Shakti Mandalam] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Yoga Sutras of Patanjali] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [The Singapore Dakshina Bharatha Brahmana Sabha] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 22, 2004
____January 21, 2004
* [Kinzan] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Robb Beal] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Mahesh Shantaram] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mahesh%20Shantaram]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Chinese New Year] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Chandramouli Mahadevan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Chandramouli%20Mahadevan]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Ideas] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ideas]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Tirukkalukunram] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Tirukkalukunram]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Daily Dig] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Daily%20Dig]) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 20, 2004
____January 19, 2004
____January 18, 2004
____January 17, 2004
* [Bintan] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Swami Vivekananda] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Swami%20Vivekananda]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [The Art Of Sewing] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Art%20Of%20Sewing]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Dadashri] (new) ..... 202.156.217.86
* [Austria] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Austria]) ..... 202.156.217.86
____January 16, 2004
* [Deccan Odyssey] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 13, 2004
____January 10, 2004
____January 9, 2004
* [Marcus Aurelius] (new) ..... 202.156.210.132
____January 6, 2004
____January 5, 2004
____January 4, 2004
* [Madras] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Madras]) ..... 202.156.209.138
* [Mississauga] (new) ..... 202.156.209.138
____January 3, 2004
* [Argentina] (new) ..... 202.156.210.210
* [Bill Gates] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 2, 2004
* [Mira ARt] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mira%20ARt]) ..... 202.156.2.162
____January 1, 2004
* [Good Karma] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Good%20Karma]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Fritjof Capra] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Joe Simonetta] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Plaxo] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [The Anthologist] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [Pasta Fresca da Salvatore] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Salvatore Carecci] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Mauritius] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mauritius]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Pelangi Beach Resort] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Langkawi] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Tioman] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Tioman]) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Seletar Airport] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [GoodAire] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Sipadan] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Christmas] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Christmas]) ..... 202.156.217.212
* [Mandala] (new) ..... 202.156.217.212
* [Weihnachten] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [Martin Gray] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Angkor Wat] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [The Diamond Cutter] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Geshe Michael Roach] (new) ..... 202.156.2.162
* [Adventskalender] (new) ..... 202.156.217.128
* [Toshba] (new) ..... 202.156.217.128
* [Fakir] (new) ..... 202.156.2.155
* [Michael Oliphant] (new) ..... 202.156.2.155
* [Naan Petha Magane] (new) ..... 202.156.2.155
* [Nokia] (new) ..... 202.156.2.155
* [via HPI] (new) ..... 202.156.2.155
* [Swastika] (new) ..... 202.156.2.155
* [Bateel] (new) ..... 202.156.2.155
* [Mozilla Firebird] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Temples in Singapore] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Temples%20in%20Singapore]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Articles] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Articles]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Europa-Park] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Europa-Park]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Autobahn] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Anni Layne] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Glacier Express] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [NieuwLand] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Romantische Strasse] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Frankfurt] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Frankfurt]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Desaru] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Passions] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Passions]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Jonathon Delacour] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jonathon%20Delacour]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Paint Shop Pro] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Singapore Gardening Society] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [adhikara] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Joshua Allen] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Joshua%20Allen]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Kiran Jonnalagadda] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Shai Agassi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Shai%20Agassi]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Taxonomy] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Jeff Sandquist] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Meat] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Kishore Natarajan] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Murasoli Maran] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Balloon] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Global Brand Forum Singapore 2003] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Safari] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Master And Commander: The Far Side of the World] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Chanakya] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Origins Healthcare] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Karlsruhe] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Karlsruhe]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Indonesia] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Sengkang] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sengkang]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Jay Jay] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Michael Yoon] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [ArsDigita] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Six Questions That Can Change Your Life] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Michael Moncur] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Dawn Mikulich] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Cameron Marlow] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Kinja] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Andrew Grumet] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Software Project Management] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Radhadesh] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Radhadesh]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Hair] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Hair]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Takao Furuno] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Masanobu Fukuoka] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Masanobu%20Fukuoka]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Nanosoft] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [The Phantastikos] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Thallakarai] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Thallakarai]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Ashram] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ashram]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Katinka Hesselink] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Katinka%20Hesselink]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Anuradha Bakhshi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Anuradha%20Bakhshi]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Dmitry Skorniakov] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____August 29, 2003
____August 27, 2003
* [Lakshmi Thathachar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Lakshmi%20Thathachar]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____August 4, 2003
* [Thank You for Being Such a Pain] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Thank%20You%20for%20Being%20Such%20a%20Pain]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____August 3, 2003
* [Weblog2003August] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Weblog2003August]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____August 2, 2003
* [Friendship Day] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Dharini Sridharan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dharini%20Sridharan]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Dharini Sritharan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dharini%20Sritharan]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____August 1, 2003
* [Kong Meng San Phor Kark See Monastery] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Kong%20Meng%20San%20Phor%20Kark%20See%20Monastery]) ..... 218.186.88.226
* [Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve] (new) ..... 218.186.88.226
* [Wal-Mart] (new) ..... 218.186.88.226
* [Thomas Moore] (new) ..... 218.186.88.226
* [Biotta] (new) ..... 218.186.87.106
* [Dr. Jamuna] (new) ..... 218.186.87.106
* [Ron Hornbaker] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ron%20Hornbaker]) ..... 218.186.87.106
* [Tatami] (new) ..... 218.186.87.106
* [Focaccia] (new) ..... 218.186.87.106
* [Chinmaya Yuva Kendra] (new) ..... 218.186.87.106
* [Concentration] (new) ..... 218.186.87.106
* [There's a spiritual solution to every problem] (new) ..... 218.186.87.198
* [The Way of the Dragon] (new) ..... 218.186.87.198
* [Weapons of Mass Destruction] (new) ..... 218.186.84.233
* [Charity] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Charity]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [The Masquerade Of Charity] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Masquerade%20Of%20Charity]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Jorn Barger] (new) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [The Critical Mass of Enlightenment] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Critical%20Mass%20of%20Enlightenment]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Ongarakudil] (new) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Steven Morgan Friedman] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Steven%20Morgan%20Friedman]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Yurik Sarkissyan] (new) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [At the Feet of the Master] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=At%20the%20Feet%20of%20the%20Master]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [One Thousand Suns: Krishnamurti at Eighty-Five and the Last Walk] (new) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Asit Chandmal] (new) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Jiddu Krishnamurti] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jiddu%20Krishnamurti]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Only a Ripe Fruit Falls] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Only%20a%20Ripe%20Fruit%20Falls]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Kundalini] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Kundalini]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Swami Subramaniam] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Swami%20Subramaniam]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Pattinathaar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pattinathaar]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Pradosham] (new) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Awakening the Third Eye] (new) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Dragon fruit] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dragon%20fruit]) ..... 218.186.89.232
* [Paul Hauck] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Paul%20Hauck]) ..... 218.186.81.120
* [Teachings of Yoga] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Teachings%20of%20Yoga]) ..... 218.186.80.140
* [The Magick Path of Tantra] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Magick%20Path%20of%20Tantra]) ..... 218.186.84.198
* [Dadaji] (new) ..... 218.186.84.198
* [Basic Theosophy Course] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Basic%20Theosophy%20Course]) ..... 218.186.84.120
* [Laparoscopy] (new) ..... 218.186.84.120
* [Tantra] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Tantra]) ..... 218.186.80.81
* [Suki Sivam] (new) ..... 218.186.80.81
* [There is no religion higer than truth] (new) ..... 218.186.80.81
* [Gopi Krishna] (new) ..... 218.186.80.34
* [Brahmin] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Brahmin]) ..... 218.186.86.173
* [A Free and Simple Computer Link] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=A%20Free%20and%20Simple%20Computer%20Link]) ..... 218.186.86.173
* [John Markoff] (new) ..... 218.186.86.173
* [Bruce Almighty] (new) ..... 218.186.85.246
* [Emerson Process Management] (new) ..... 218.186.85.246
* [Sri Sri Ravi Shankar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sri%20Sri%20Ravi%20Shankar]) ..... 218.186.86.37
* [Andrew Cohen] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Andrew%20Cohen]) ..... 218.186.86.37
* [Contemplation] (new) ..... 218.186.81.242
* [Spam] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Spam]) ..... 218.186.86.55
* [Alice Stockham] (new) ..... 218.186.86.164
* [George Leonard] (new) ..... 218.186.86.164
* [Dalai Lama] (new) ..... 218.186.86.164
* [Nathaniel Branden] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Nathaniel%20Branden]) ..... 218.186.86.164
* [The Psychology of Romantic Love] (new) ..... 218.186.86.164
____May 30, 2003
____May 28, 2003
* [NR Narayana Murthy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=NR%20Narayana%20Murthy]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____May 27, 2003
____May 26, 2003
____May 25, 2003
____May 24, 2003
____May 23, 2003
* [Avadhut Gita] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Tilak] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Cosmopolitan] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Imagination] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Kularnava Tantra] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Kularnava%20Tantra]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Dhyana] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dhyana]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____May 20, 2003
____May 19, 2003
____May 18, 2003
____May 17, 2003
* [Deeksha] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Deeksha]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____May 16, 2003
* [Stupa] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
____May 15, 2003
____May 14, 2003
* [Climbing the Blue Mountain] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Climbing%20the%20Blue%20Mountain]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____May 13, 2003
* [World Falun Dafa Day] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Hasso Plattner] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Hasso%20Plattner]) ..... 169.145.197.4
____May 12, 2003
* [Tantrism] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Tantrism]) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [Jainism] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [Kagabujandar] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
____May 11, 2003
____May 9, 2003
* [Vesak] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Festivals] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Festivals]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____May 8, 2003
____May 7, 2003
* [Logistics Management Associates] (new) ..... 218.186.86.70
____May 6, 2003
* [Eknath Easwaran] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
____May 4, 2003
* [Akshaya Thrithiyai] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
____May 2, 2003
* [Hatha Yoga Pradipika] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Hatha%20Yoga%20Pradipika]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____May 1, 2003
* [WabiSabi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=WabiSabi]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____April 30, 2003
____April 28, 2003
* [Gita Govinda] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
____April 26, 2003
* [Brahmamuhurta] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Brahmamuhurta]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____April 25, 2003
____April 24, 2003
____April 22, 2003
____April 21, 2003
____April 20, 2003
* [Israel] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____April 19, 2003
____April 18, 2003
* [Auvaiyar] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Marc Gafni] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
____April 17, 2003
* [Bhogar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Bhogar]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____April 16, 2003
* [Ekambara Sastrigal] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
____April 15, 2003
* [Ten ways to enhance your family dinnertime] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ten%20ways%20to%20enhance%20your%20family%20dinnertime]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Adapt or Die] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Adapt%20or%20Die]) ..... 169.145.197.4
____April 14, 2003
* [Vistaya View] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
____April 12, 2003
* [Dina Mehta] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Amalaki] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Amalaki]) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Radha Burnier] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Radha%20Burnier]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____April 10, 2003
* [Car] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Car]) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [SARS] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
____April 9, 2003
* [Vallalar] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____April 8, 2003
____April 7, 2003
* [Configuration Management] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Configuration%20Management]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____April 5, 2003
* [Frank Morales] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
* [Nishkam Gupta] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____March 31, 2003
____March 28, 2003
____March 27, 2003
* [Breath] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Breath]) ..... 202.156.2.154
____March 25, 2003
____March 24, 2003
____March 23, 2003
* [Cockroach] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
____March 10, 2003
* [Yajna] (new) ..... 202.156.2.154
* [Phillip Mcgraw] (new) ..... 169.145.197.4
____February 20, 2003
* [David Stutz] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=David%20Stutz]) ..... 194.39.131.40
____February 19, 2003
* [Aspirin] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____February 18, 2003
* [Guide to Sadhakas] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Fundamental] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Masaaki Imai] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Paul Cabana] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____February 17, 2003
* [Adi Sankara] (new) ..... 217.228.179.71
* [Ayushya Homam] (new) ..... 217.228.179.71
* [Complicated] (new) ..... 217.228.179.71
* [Mokshamu Galada] (new) ..... 217.228.179.71
* [Vannevar Bush] (new) ..... 217.88.232.1
* [The Noble Eight Fold Path] (new) ..... 217.88.232.1
* [Technorati] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Technorati]) ..... 217.88.232.1
* [Sebastien Paquet] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sebastien%20Paquet]) ..... 217.88.232.1
____February 16, 2003
* [Lotus Ayurvedic Garden, Heidelberg, Germany] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Lotus%20Ayurvedic%20Garden%2C%20Heidelberg%2C%20Germany]) ..... 217.88.230.209
* [Ayurveda-Garden, Bad Rappenau, Deutschland] (new) ..... 217.88.230.209
* [Marktheidenfeld] (new) ..... 80.132.49.17
* [TL Balakrishnan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=TL%20Balakrishnan]) ..... 80.132.49.17
* [Addiction] (new) ..... 80.132.49.17
* [Evan Williams] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Evan%20Williams]) ..... 80.132.49.17
____February 15, 2003
* [Jyotsna Kamat] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jyotsna%20Kamat]) ..... 80.132.50.208
* [Cameron Barrett] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Cameron%20Barrett]) ..... 80.132.50.208
____February 14, 2003
* [Patna] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Cars] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____February 13, 2003
* [Nilesh Chaudhari] (new) ..... 80.132.56.32
* [Wikipedia] (new) ..... 80.132.56.32
* [Mark Bernstein] (new) ..... 80.132.56.32
* [Michael Bauer] (new) ..... 80.132.54.141
* [Roxanne's] (new) ..... 80.132.54.141
* [Pongal] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pongal]) ..... 217.88.226.39
____February 12, 2003
* [Mumukshutva] (new) ..... 80.132.54.93
* [Arun Gandhi] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____February 11, 2003
* [Ranjani Sathish] (new) ..... 217.88.239.143
* [Kaushik Banerjee] (new) ..... 217.88.239.143
* [Saint] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Meg Hourihan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Meg%20Hourihan]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Immortality] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____February 10, 2003
* [Miracle] (new) ..... 80.132.60.62
* [Ned Batchelder] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ned%20Batchelder]) ..... 217.88.233.94
* [Indica] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____February 9, 2003
____February 7, 2003
____February 5, 2003
* [Léo Apotheker] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=L%E9o%20Apotheker]) ..... 217.228.182.154
* [Gerhard Oswald] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Gerhard%20Oswald]) ..... 217.228.182.154
* [Claus Heinrich] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Claus%20Heinrich]) ..... 217.228.182.154
* [Werner Brandt] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Werner%20Brandt]) ..... 217.228.182.154
____February 3, 2003
* [The Space Shuttle Columbia] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Space%20Shuttle%20Columbia]) ..... 217.88.233.208
* [Kalpana Chawla] (new) ..... 217.228.180.94
____February 2, 2003
* [TEKKA] (new) ..... 80.132.56.109
____January 31, 2003
* [The Divine Romance] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Divine%20Romance]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Inspiration] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 30, 2003
____January 29, 2003
* [Elusive Happiness] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Elusive%20Happiness]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Law of Being] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Davos] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Davos]) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 27, 2003
* [Vegetable Stock] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Vegetable%20Stock]) ..... 217.228.182.17
* [Hyundai] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Hyundai]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 25, 2003
* [Ben Hammersley] (new) ..... 80.132.60.199
____January 24, 2003
____January 22, 2003
* [Chandramouli] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Chandramouli]) ..... 217.88.224.145
* [Health related Articles] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Health%20related%20Articles]) ..... 217.88.224.145
* [KarthigaSaravanan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=KarthigaSaravanan]) ..... 217.88.224.145
* [Aanmodaya Ashram] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Aanmodaya%20Ashram]) ..... 80.132.56.60
* [James Thornton] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 21, 2003
____January 20, 2003
* [Ralph Waldo Emerson] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ralph%20Waldo%20Emerson]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The formula for happiness] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20formula%20for%20happiness]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 19, 2003
* [Innovation] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Innovation]) ..... 217.228.176.206
* [Maulbronn Monastery] (new) ..... 80.132.57.9
* [Maulbronn] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Maulbronn]) ..... 80.132.57.9
____January 18, 2003
____January 17, 2003
* [SAP Netweaver] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Analects of Sivananda] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Analects%20of%20Sivananda]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Lingual diarrhoea] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Games] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Freshman] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Freshman]) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 16, 2003
* [Hoax] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 15, 2003
* [sandhyavandanam] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=sandhyavandanam]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 14, 2003
* [Sébastien Paquet] (new) ..... 80.132.61.45
____January 13, 2003
* [Karl Benz] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Karl%20Benz]) ..... 80.132.49.50
* [Azim Premji Foundation] (new) ..... 80.132.49.50
* [Azim Premji] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Azim%20Premji]) ..... 80.132.49.50
* [Meister Eckhart] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Meister%20Eckhart]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 12, 2003
____January 10, 2003
* [Paul Saffo] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Paul%20Saffo]) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 8, 2003
____January 7, 2003
* [Graham Hancock] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 6, 2003
* [Mantras] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mantras]) ..... 217.88.225.226
* [Reincarnation] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Reincarnation]) ..... 217.88.225.226
* [Bhagavad Gita] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Bhagavad%20Gita]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Srimad Bhagavatam] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Ajamila] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Goal of Human Life] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [What Should I Do With My Life?] (new) ..... 217.88.225.226
____January 5, 2003
* [Hate] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Tolerance] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Diseases] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Diseases]) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 4, 2003
* [Inertia] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Inertia]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 2, 2003
* [Dr. Bieler's Health Broth] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dr.%20Bieler%27s%20Health%20Broth]) ..... 217.228.176.82
* [Detox plan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Detox%20plan]) ..... 217.228.176.82
____January 1, 2003
* [Pearls] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pearls]) ..... 217.88.227.18
* [Recipe for the year 2002] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Recipe%20for%20the%20year%202002]) ..... 80.132.63.156
* [Thoughts for Aspirants] (new) ..... 80.132.63.156
* [Kishore Balakrishnan 2002] (new) ..... 217.88.236.220
* [Parsley] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Perseverance] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [H. P. Blavatsky] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=H.%20P.%20Blavatsky]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Knowledge Management] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Knowledge%20Management]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Mistake] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mistake]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Images] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Images]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Marathon] (new) ..... 80.132.54.102
* [The Theosophical Society] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [WakkaWiki] (new) ..... 80.132.49.211
* [Patterns for Personal Web Sites] (new) ..... 80.132.53.61
* [Mark Irons] (new) ..... 80.132.53.61
* [Aru Padai Veedu Tour] (new) ..... 80.132.53.61
* [Smarty] (new) ..... 217.88.238.92
* [Motivation] (new) ..... 217.88.238.92
* [Guacamole] (new) ..... 217.88.238.92
* [Segway] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Segway]) ..... 80.132.50.127
* [City of Angels] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=City%20of%20Angels]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Kate and Leopold] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Kate%20and%20Leopold]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Outlook Date Tagger] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sherron Watkins] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Cynthia Cooper] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Martin Luther King, Jr.] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Martin%20Luther%20King%2C%20Jr.]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Pancha Ganapati] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pancha%20Ganapati]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Advent Calendar] (new) ..... 80.132.43.132
* [Leslie Harpold] (new) ..... 80.132.43.132
* [Maha Mrityunjaya Mantra] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Maha%20Mrityunjaya%20Mantra]) ..... 80.132.62.36
* [Vedas] (new) ..... 80.132.62.36
* [Personal World Clock] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Personal%20World%20Clock]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [AltaVista Translate] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=AltaVista%20Translate]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Universal Currency Converter] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Universal%20Currency%20Converter]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Findpage] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Findpage]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Poorvabhashi] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Tanjung Malim] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Tanjung%20Malim]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sacred Contract] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Patrick Combs] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Patrick%20Combs]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Caroline Myss] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Advent] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Paul Purdue] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Dag Hammerskjold] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [B. K. S. Iyengar] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Jean Rostand] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Juge Ram] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Meera Publications] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Meera%20Publications]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Survival of Civilization] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Don Weaver] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Don%20Weaver]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Kevin Yank] (new) ..... 217.88.235.188
* [Build your own Database Driven Website using PHP and MySQL] (new) ..... 217.88.235.188
* [Philip Yancey] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Philip%20Yancey]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Who am i?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Who%20am%20i%3F]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Spiritualist Basics] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Dietmar Hopp] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [AlterNet] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=AlterNet]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Kiruba Shankar] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Cremation] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Living Totally] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Gaia] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Gaia]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Satsangh] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Satsangh]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Pranayama] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pranayama]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Sudarshan Kriya] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sudarshan%20Kriya]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Art of Living Course] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Art%20of%20Living%20Course]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Mumuksutva] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mumuksutva]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Yoga-Vedanta Forest Academy] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Advanced Manufacturing] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Advanced%20Manufacturing]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Manufacturing] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Manufacturing]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Karma Yogi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Karma%20Yogi]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Ananta Chaturdashi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ananta%20Chaturdashi]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Any Given Sunday] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Any%20Given%20Sunday]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Lao Tsu] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Deanna Latson] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Tao of Web Sites] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Tao%20of%20Web%20Sites]) ..... 80.132.60.122
* [XML is easy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=XML%20is%20easy]) ..... 80.132.60.122
* [HalfBakery] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=HalfBakery]) ..... 80.132.60.122
* [PaperQuote] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=PaperQuote]) ..... 80.132.60.122
* [Joel on Software] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Joel%20on%20Software]) ..... 80.132.60.122
* [Sustainable Farming Connection] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sustainable%20Farming%20Connection]) ..... 80.132.60.122
* [Universal Currency Converter] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Universal%20Currency%20Converter]) ..... 80.132.60.122
* [Sannerz] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sannerz]) ..... 80.132.60.122
* [Yoga Vasishta] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Alan Alda] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [FAQ] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=FAQ]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Peter Van Dijck] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Peter%20Van%20Dijck]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ajay Puri] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ajay%20Puri]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [James Michener] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Programmers' Stone] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Programmers%27%20Stone]) ..... 217.88.227.35
* [The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Marc Benioff] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Andre Gide] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Detachment] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Detachment]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ganesha] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Andrei Tarkovsky] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Og Mandino] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Oscar Romero] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Oscar%20Romero]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sai Baba] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sai%20Baba]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Mata Amritanandamayi] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Questions to Ask Yourself, Regularly] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Questions%20to%20Ask%20Yourself%2C%20Regularly]) ..... 80.132.47.57
* [EtAl] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=EtAl]) ..... 80.132.52.113
* [Sushma] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sushma]) ..... 80.132.52.113
* [FrontPageOrig] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=FrontPageOrig]) ..... 80.132.52.113
* [My Arts & crafts] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=My%20Arts%20%26%20crafts]) ..... 80.132.52.113
* [Jamie Zawinski] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jamie%20Zawinski]) ..... 80.132.52.113
* [Kishore Balakrishnan - Details] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Kishore%20Balakrishnan%20-%20Details]) ..... 80.132.52.113
* [Thulasi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Thulasi]) ..... 80.132.52.113
* [Anant Chaturdashi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Anant%20Chaturdashi]) ..... 80.132.52.113
People] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=%0D%0APeople]) ..... 80.132.52.113
* [Kishore Balakrishnan - Resume] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Kishore%20Balakrishnan%20-%20Resume]) ..... 80.132.52.113
* [Jeru Kabbal] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [David Sifry] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Guru Nanak] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Oscars] (new) ..... 217.88.239.59
* [Touareg] (new) ..... 80.132.45.204
* [Pomegranate] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Marcel Proust] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Marcel%20Proust]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Quark] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Mudda Moopan] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Johann Christoph Arnold] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Journalist] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [SteveWainstead] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=SteveWainstead]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [quotations] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=quotations]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Our Most-Alive Times] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Our%20Most-Alive%20Times]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The University of Hard Knocks] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20University%20of%20Hard%20Knocks]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Ralph Parlette] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ralph%20Parlette]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [International Children's Digital Library] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Annamalai Reforestation Society] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Annamalai%20Reforestation%20Society]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Ramsey Clark] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Meaning] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Hotel Equatorial Penang] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Taj Garden Retreat Varkala] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Taj%20Garden%20Retreat%20Varkala]) ..... 217.228.188.52
* [Ganesha Chaturthi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ganesha%20Chaturthi]) ..... 217.228.188.52
* [Onam] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Onam]) ..... 217.228.188.52
* [Christianity] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Eberhard Arnold] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Institute for Traditional Medicine] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Subhuti Dharmananda] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Samurai] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Samurai]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Chyawanprash] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Chyawanprash]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sissela Bok] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Jane Allen] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [How to survive a Heart attack] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=How%20to%20survive%20a%20Heart%20attack]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [In Praise of Black Sheep] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=In%20Praise%20of%20Black%20Sheep]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Janusz Korczak] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Janusz%20Korczak]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Malathi Rangarajan] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Arpudham] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Arpudham]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ivann] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ivann]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [James Thurber] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=James%20Thurber]) ..... 80.132.51.8
* [TestPage] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=TestPage]) ..... 217.228.176.14
* [Dandelion] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dandelion]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Netherlands] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Netherlands]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Susan Stepney] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Jakob Boehme] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [A Warning to the West] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [José Luis Encarnaçăo] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Soren Kierkegaard] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Soren%20Kierkegaard]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Carmine Baffa] (new) ..... 80.132.44.227
* [garret p vreeland] (new) ..... 80.132.44.227
* [PapaScott] (new) ..... 80.132.44.227
* [Michal Wallace] (new) ..... 80.132.44.227
* [Jealousy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jealousy]) ..... 80.132.44.227
* [Benediktinerabtei Stift Neuburg] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Benediktinerabtei%20Stift%20Neuburg]) ..... 80.132.44.227
* [Salzburg] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Salzburg]) ..... 80.132.44.227
* [SPAM] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=SPAM]) ..... 217.228.177.30
* [Vikkal] (new) ..... 80.132.45.249
* [Somerset Maugham] (new) ..... 80.132.42.195
* [Ovomaltine] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ovomaltine]) ..... 80.132.42.195
* [The Resilient Brahmin] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Science of Pranayama] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [David Frawley] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Secret of Prana] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Prana] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [How To Ask Questions The Smart Way] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Link and Think] (new) ..... 217.88.237.242
* [Mantra Meditation] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Mantra] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Expansive Marriage] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Expansive%20Marriage]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [SpamArrest] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Law of Leaky Abstractions] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Denmark] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Lance Knobel] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Social Capital] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Schizophrenia] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Osho Zen Tarot] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Osho%20Zen%20Tarot]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Shashi Tharoor] (new) ..... 217.228.186.102
* [KagaPujandar] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Pilgrimage] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pilgrimage]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [New York Camera] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=New%20York%20Camera]) ..... 80.132.60.200
* [digital camera] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=digital%20camera]) ..... 80.132.60.200
* [Holiday Inn Paris - Montparnasse] (new) ..... 217.228.188.106
* [Hindu Temples in France] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Hindu%20Temples%20in%20France]) ..... 217.88.234.223
* [Vibrations] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Bill Kearney] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Artist] (new) ..... 217.228.189.79
* [Abdul Kareem] (new) ..... 217.88.228.251
* [Man, Know Thyself] (new) ..... 80.132.53.143
* [Sant Kirpal Singh] (new) ..... 80.132.53.143
* [The German Wine Route] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20German%20Wine%20Route]) ..... 80.132.53.143
* [Man] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Brad Choate] (new) ..... 80.132.56.72
* [Oddanchatram] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Ram Dass] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ram%20Dass]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Phil Ringnalda] (new) ..... 80.132.53.162
* [Value] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Saraswathi Poojai] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Saraswathi%20Poojai]) ..... 217.228.189.210
* [Senthilkumar Gurumurthy] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Swami Paramarthananda Saraswathi] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Navaratri] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Navaratri]) ..... 80.132.56.163
* [Ian Lovell Rager] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ian%20Lovell%20Rager]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Swami Paramarthananda] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Emacs] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Emacs]) ..... 217.228.191.94
* [Zermatt] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Zermatt]) ..... 217.88.233.223
* [Kevin Michael Barbieux] (new) ..... 217.88.233.223
* [Garden] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Garden]) ..... 217.88.233.223
* [Myrobalan] (new) ..... 217.228.184.96
* [Karl Martino] (new) ..... 217.228.189.175
* [Java] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Java]) ..... 217.228.189.175
* [Mahatma Gandhi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mahatma%20Gandhi]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Greg Hanek] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Bertram Trautmann] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Edward Tufte] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Edward%20Tufte]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Factory] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Best Part of Knowledge] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Auensee] (new) ..... 217.88.226.125
* [Shave] (new) ..... 217.228.180.122
* [Thomas Merton] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Arvind Swami] (new) ..... 217.88.232.51
* [Karl Wiegers] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Development Coordinator] (new) ..... 217.228.184.246
* [Dates] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dates]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [General Mills] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Berchtesgaden] (new) ..... 217.228.177.232
* [Oberlahr] (new) ..... 217.228.177.232
* [Mohana Ruben] (new) ..... 217.228.191.122
* [Anthony de Mello] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Anthony%20de%20Mello]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ramana Maharshi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ramana%20Maharshi]) ..... 217.88.226.22
* [Gurudeva] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Gurudeva]) ..... 217.88.226.22
* [Upanishads] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Upanishads]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Tamil] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Swami Sivananda] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Swami%20Sivananda]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [What Makes a House a Home?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=What%20Makes%20a%20House%20a%20Home%3F]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Swami Krishnananda] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ekadasi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ekadasi]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Johanna Spyri] (new) ..... 217.228.180.2
____August 27, 2002
* [Panchakshara] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Panchakshara]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____August 26, 2002
* [Satsanga] (new) ..... 217.88.225.59
____August 25, 2002
* [Gayathri Japam] (new) ..... 217.228.188.248
* [Sacred Thread] (new) ..... 217.228.188.248
____August 24, 2002
____August 23, 2002
____August 21, 2002
____August 20, 2002
____August 19, 2002
____August 16, 2002
____August 15, 2002
* [Anita Bora] (new) ..... 80.132.49.154
____August 13, 2002
____August 12, 2002
____August 11, 2002
____August 9, 2002
* [Avul Pakir Jainulabdeen Abdul Kalam] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Avul%20Pakir%20Jainulabdeen%20Abdul%20Kalam]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Edsger Wybe Dijkstra] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____August 8, 2002
* [Carrot Pudding] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Carrot%20Pudding]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Moussaka] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____August 7, 2002
____August 6, 2002
____August 5, 2002
* [Mark Paschal] (new) ..... 80.132.62.54
* [Helen Rowland] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Goal] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Goal]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [What is your goal in this life?] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____August 4, 2002
* [Samyama] (new) ..... 217.88.239.220
* [Aavani Avittam] (new) ..... 217.88.239.220
____August 3, 2002
* [Devdas] (new) ..... 217.88.226.39
* [Niyama] (new) ..... 80.132.46.136
* [Yama] (new) ..... 80.132.46.136
____August 2, 2002
* [Bad Antogast] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Bad%20Antogast]) ..... 217.88.239.4
* [Wally Kuskoff] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Dandruff] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dandruff]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Be Not Afraid] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Art of Living] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Art%20of%20Living]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Consultant] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Walk in the Light and Twenty-Three Tales] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Bertrand Russell] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Bertrand%20Russell]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Ravi Shankar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ravi%20Shankar]) ..... 80.132.44.4
* [Alan Cohen] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Alan%20Cohen]) ..... 80.132.44.4
* [Rarely Asked Questions] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Rarely%20Asked%20Questions]) ..... 80.132.44.4
* [Language] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [What is the true meaning of life?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=What%20is%20the%20true%20meaning%20of%20life%3F]) ..... 80.132.57.125
* [What is the meaning of Life?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=What%20is%20the%20meaning%20of%20%20Life%3F]) ..... 80.132.57.125
* [edward abbey] (new) ..... 217.88.234.141
* [Tattoo] (new) ..... 217.88.234.141
* [Sadhana] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sadhana]) ..... 217.88.234.141
* [Konrad Reinshagen] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Vimala Thakar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Vimala%20Thakar]) ..... 217.88.224.54
* [Sadhaka] (new) ..... 217.88.224.54
* [Swami Chidananda] (new) ..... 217.88.224.54
* [Self Realization] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Roma] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Roma]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Calw] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Calw]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Meal] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Sulekha] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sulekha]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Carl Bard] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Upasarga] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Altar] (new) ..... 217.88.231.74
* [Vairagya] (new) ..... 217.228.178.17
* [Natura non facit saltum] (new) ..... 217.228.178.17
* [Brazil] (new) ..... 217.228.178.17
* [iManage] (new) ..... 217.228.178.17
* [Sadhak and Sathi] (new) ..... 217.228.176.107
* [Kaivalya Shivalaya Ashram] (new) ..... 80.132.44.116
* [Vijai Shankar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Vijai%20Shankar]) ..... 80.132.44.116
* [Oriana Fallaci] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Oriana%20Fallaci]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ramesh Balsekar] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [James Vornov] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Philip Glass] (new) ..... 80.132.55.48
* [RecentChanges] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=RecentChanges]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [One-Dimensional Man] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Herbert Marcuse] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [MailWasher] (new) ..... 217.228.191.105
* [Guitar] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Aurelius Prochazka] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Atal Behari Vajpayee] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Atal%20Behari%20Vajpayee]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sadness] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Krishnagiri] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Deborah Aquila] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Holiday] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Brian Tracy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Brian%20Tracy]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [William Arthur Ward] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=William%20Arthur%20Ward]) ..... 217.88.226.41
* [TogetherSoft] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Cameron Highlands] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Lakehouse] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Jeremy Bentham] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Pisa] (new) ..... 217.88.236.131
* [Vaseegara] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Pearl Buck] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Daniel Egnor] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Shoshana Zuboff] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Dag Hammarskjold] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____May 29, 2002
* [Padman Ramankutty] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Thich Nhat Hanh] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Thich%20Nhat%20Hanh]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Plum Village] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [thich nhat hanh] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=thich%20nhat%20hanh]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Dreams] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dreams]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Jean Giono] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Man Who Planted Trees] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Pleiades] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____May 28, 2002
* [Scotland] (new) ..... 217.88.234.61
* [Barbara Garrison] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Woody Allen] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____May 27, 2002
* [Marysarah Quinn] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____May 24, 2002
* [Art of Money Getting] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [P. T. Barnum] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=P.%20T.%20Barnum]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Darshak Hathi] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Interbeing : Fourteen Guidelines for Engaged Buddhism] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Interbeing%20%3A%20Fourteen%20Guidelines%20for%20Engaged%20Buddhism]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Hannah Whitall Smith] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____May 23, 2002
* [Italy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Italy]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Paolo Valdemarin] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____May 22, 2002
____May 21, 2002
____May 20, 2002
* [Mannheim] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mannheim]) ..... 217.88.237.252
* [Kirsten Zambucka] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Kirsten%20Zambucka]) ..... 217.88.237.252
* [pfingstmontag] (new) ..... 217.88.237.252
____May 19, 2002
* [Lauterbrunnen] (new) ..... 80.132.50.41
* [Ballenberg] (new) ..... 80.132.50.41
____May 18, 2002
* [haiku] (new) ..... 80.132.56.251
____May 17, 2002
* [Prakash Sritharan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Prakash%20Sritharan]) ..... 80.132.63.223
* [Dale Carnegie] (new) ..... 217.228.188.81
* [Shiv Khera] (new) ..... 217.228.188.81
* [Arindam Chaudhuri] (new) ..... 217.228.188.81
____May 16, 2002
* [Doris Mortman] (new) ..... 80.132.54.146
____May 15, 2002
* [Socrates] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Socrates]) ..... 217.228.190.47
* [Abentheuer] (new) ..... 217.228.190.47
* [Chikkanna] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Chikkanna]) ..... 80.132.42.36
* [Thimmakka] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Thimmakka]) ..... 80.132.42.36
____May 14, 2002
* [Humphrey Davy] (new) ..... 80.132.42.57
____May 8, 2002
* [Marianne Williamson] (new) ..... 80.132.53.182
____May 7, 2002
* [Jonathan Livingston Seagull] (new) ..... 80.132.42.105
* [Richard Bach] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Richard%20Bach]) ..... 80.132.42.105
____May 6, 2002
* [Elizabeth Shin] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Elizabeth%20Shin]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____May 4, 2002
____April 26, 2002
* [Rheumatoid Arthritis] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Rheumatoid%20Arthritis]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [ITA Software] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Carl de Marcken] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Carl%20de%20Marcken]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____April 25, 2002
* [Anne Frank] (new) ..... 217.228.188.197
____April 23, 2002
____April 22, 2002
* [Iain Lamb] (new) ..... 80.132.49.174
* [Ethan Diamond] (new) ..... 80.132.49.174
* [Microwave] (new) ..... 80.132.46.224
____April 21, 2002
* [Sandhya] (new) ..... 217.228.183.221
____April 20, 2002
* [German Clock Route] (new) ..... 80.132.49.219
* [Floriade] (new) ..... 80.132.49.219
____April 19, 2002
____April 16, 2002
* [Ruth Draper] (new) ..... 217.88.233.112
____April 15, 2002
* [Disneyland Paris] (new) ..... 217.228.190.17
____April 14, 2002
* [Alfred North Whitehead] (new) ..... 217.88.225.123
* [Chithra Vishu] (new) ..... 217.88.225.123
* [Living in Germany] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Living%20in%20Germany]) ..... 217.88.225.123
____April 13, 2002
* [The Rhine Falls] (new) ..... 217.228.191.118
* [Deutsche Uhrenstrasse] (new) ..... 80.132.57.143
* [Monastery] (new) ..... 80.132.57.143
* [Herman Hesse] (new) ..... 80.132.57.143
* [Treat] (new) ..... 80.132.57.143
____April 12, 2002
* [What] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____April 11, 2002
* [Tulip Inn Marne la Vallée] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Tulip%20Inn%20Marne%20la%20Vall%E9e]) ..... 217.228.190.174
____April 10, 2002
* [The Royal Mail Hotel] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Self-Realisation] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Self-Realisation]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [God-Realisation] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Om Tat Sat] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Aulio] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Aulio]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Lin Yutang] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Lin%20Yutang]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Severino Antinori] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____April 9, 2002
* [Vision Creates Great Leaders] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Vision%20Creates%20Great%20Leaders]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Thomas Huxley] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____April 8, 2002
* [German] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Mountain Path] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____April 7, 2002
* [Thomas Jefferson] (new) ..... 217.88.225.253
* [Emirates] (new) ..... 217.88.225.253
* [Walldorf] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Walldorf]) ..... 217.88.225.253
____April 6, 2002
* [Untravelled Path] (new) ..... 217.228.188.192
* [Bud Holland] (new) ..... 217.228.185.39
* [Bamberg] (new) ..... 217.228.185.39
* [Radio UserLand] (new) ..... 80.132.41.208
* [Request Tracker] (new) ..... 80.132.41.208
____April 5, 2002
* [Immunization] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sivananda Daily Readings] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ann Wells] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Pencil Maker] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____April 4, 2002
* [Michael Neff] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Michael%20Neff]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Salvation] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Richard Leider] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Bad Kohlgrub] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Poonjaji] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Harvard Business Review] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____April 3, 2002
* [Defeat] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____April 2, 2002
* [Roe Gallo] (new) ..... 217.228.181.107
* [Anil Dash] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Palace] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Norman Walker] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Leonardo Da Vinci] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Mina Reimer] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [ACID] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____April 1, 2002
* [Unconditional Acceptance] (new) ..... 80.132.47.205
* [Horace Greeley] (new) ..... 80.132.63.20
____March 31, 2002
____March 30, 2002
* [Capers] (new) ..... 80.132.42.239
* [mozzarella] (new) ..... 80.132.42.239
____March 29, 2002
____March 28, 2002
* [Relative and Absolute Happiness] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Relative%20and%20Absolute%20Happiness]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sid Taylor] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____March 27, 2002
* [Adoption] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Adoption]) ..... 217.228.189.73
* [Pizza] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ultrasound] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____March 26, 2002
* [Svara Sadhana] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Manfred Baldas] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____March 25, 2002
* [Sirshasana] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____March 23, 2002
____March 22, 2002
* [Sadhuragiri] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Srividhya Arvind] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Srividhya%20Arvind]) ..... 217.88.228.114
____March 21, 2002
* [Soloing : Realizing Your Life's Ambition] (new) ..... 217.228.188.87
* [Harriet Rubin] (new) ..... 217.228.188.87
* [Govindappa Venkataswamy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Govindappa%20Venkataswamy]) ..... 194.39.131.40
____March 20, 2002
____March 19, 2002
* [Henry Ward Beecher] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [A.D.Karve] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____March 13, 2002
* [Saravanan Natarajan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Saravanan%20Natarajan]) ..... 203.117.33.24
____March 11, 2002
* [Factelligence] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Arundhati Roy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Arundhati%20Roy]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ceanne DeRohan] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____March 10, 2002
* [Vasant Lad] (new) ..... 80.132.44.159
* [Panchakarma] (new) ..... 80.132.44.159
* [Celebrating Silence] (new) ..... 217.88.232.93
____March 9, 2002
____March 8, 2002
* [Pam Alexander] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Gayatri Mantra] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Gayatri%20Mantra]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Gayathri Mantram] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Gayathri%20Mantram]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Vedanta Life Institute] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sadhana-Chatushtaya] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sadhana-Chatushtaya]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Plutarch] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____March 7, 2002
* [Laughter] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Brian Carnell] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Thomas Paine] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Thomas%20Paine]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Pierre Teilhard de Chardin] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pierre%20Teilhard%20de%20Chardin]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sudha Ragunathan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sudha%20Ragunathan]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____March 6, 2002
* [Product Process Confirmation] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Abhyanga] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Nationalist] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Nationalist]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Christmas City Nuremberg] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Christmas%20City%20Nuremberg]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Yama's four letters] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Mahasivaratri] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____March 5, 2002
* [Sundram Fasteners Limited] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sundram%20Fasteners%20Limited]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Seshayee Paper and Boards Limited] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Seshayee%20Paper%20and%20Boards%20Limited]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Chogyam Trungpa] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____March 4, 2002
* [Benjamin Franklin] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Oh, Poor India!] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Francois Gautier] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Azim Premji's Success Recipe] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Azim%20Premji%27s%20Success%20Recipe]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [We Live By choice, Not by Chance.] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Swami Parthasarathy] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Jeremy Stangroom] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jeremy%20Stangroom]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Chet Day] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Chet%20Day]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Andrew Saul] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Alfred Adler] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Mark Caine] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Mark Twain] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mark%20Twain]) ..... 194.39.131.40
____March 2, 2002
____March 1, 2002
* [Rob Fahrni] (new) ..... 217.88.225.84
____February 28, 2002
* [Mainau] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Software for the brain] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Michael Hewitt-Gleeson] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Marcus Buckingham] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Mother Meera] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mother%20Meera]) ..... 194.39.131.40
____February 26, 2002
* [Daisaku Ikeda] (new) ..... 217.88.224.27
____February 24, 2002
* [Gut Huebenthal] (new) ..... 80.132.40.133
* [Conscious Eating] (new) ..... 217.228.189.236
* [Gabriel Cousens] (new) ..... 217.228.189.236
* [Marko Karppinen] (new) ..... 217.228.189.236
____February 22, 2002
____February 21, 2002
* [Matthew Lyon] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Weblog2002January] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Weblog2002January]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____February 20, 2002
____February 19, 2002
* [Heaven and Hell] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Manipulation] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Manipulation]) ..... 194.39.131.40
____February 18, 2002
* [The Ayodhya Mandapam] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Mithilapuri Kalyana Mandapam] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Garden Diet] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Awareness] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Awareness]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ramraj Loewe] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____February 17, 2002
* [Amsterdam] (new) ..... 217.88.230.51
* [A.S.Neill] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=A.S.Neill]) ..... 217.88.230.51
* [George Bernard Shaw] (new) ..... 217.88.230.51
____February 16, 2002
* [Joanne Glasspoole] (new) ..... 217.88.238.247
* [David Weinberger] (new) ..... 217.88.238.247
____February 15, 2002
____February 14, 2002
* [Days2002February] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Days2002February]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Painless Software Schedules] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____February 13, 2002
* [Caux Principles] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Canon] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Robert Vadra] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Robert%20Vadra]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Artex] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Ram Samudrala] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The closing of the american mind] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20closing%20of%20the%20american%20mind]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [How do you measure success?] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Quality] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____February 12, 2002
____February 11, 2002
* [The New Incurables Program] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Bob Frankston] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Dan Bricklin] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [viaweb] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=viaweb]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Trevor Blackwell] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Du kannst, denn du sollst] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Three visions for India] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Bombay] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Earth from Above] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Yann Arthus-Bertrand] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Yann%20Arthus-Bertrand]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Prayerful Thoughts and Thoughtful Prayers] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Easy Topic Maps] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Self Levitation] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Self%20Levitation]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Eve Andersson] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Diary of a Start-Up] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____February 8, 2002
* [Bryan Bell] (new) ..... 217.228.185.189
* [France] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=France]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Issy-les-Moulineaux] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____February 7, 2002
* [Astron Hotel Heidelberg] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Hippocrates] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Thomas Sydenham] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [thalidomide] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Kashmir] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Lao Tzu] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____February 5, 2002
* [A True Philosophy of Life] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Gimmelwald] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____February 4, 2002
____February 2, 2002
* [Tao Teh Ching] (new) ..... 217.88.226.249
* [Lao Tse] (new) ..... 217.88.226.249
____February 1, 2002
* [What is happiness?] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Growing together as a couple] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Day11027] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Day11027]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Vegetarian Starter Kit] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [People for the Ethical Treatment of Souls] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Walter Kretz] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Day11026] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Day11026]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [John Stuart Mill] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=John%20Stuart%20Mill]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 31, 2002
* [Rules to follow to be happy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Rules%20to%20follow%20to%20be%20happy]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [svarnasharira] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 30, 2002
* [Heaven & Hell] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 29, 2002
* [Terence McKenna] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Plan Plant Planet] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Critical Mass of Enligtenment] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Nallamuthu Gounder Mahalingam College] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Pollachi] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pollachi]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Pollachi Consultants & Advisors] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pollachi%20Consultants%20%26%20Advisors]) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 28, 2002
____January 25, 2002
* [The Clear White Light] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Hand That Rocks The Cradle Rules the World] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 24, 2002
* [Voltaire] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Voltaire]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Arbeit Macht Frei] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Arbeit%20Macht%20Frei]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 23, 2002
* [Sri Ramanasramam] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Arthur Osborne] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [James Snell] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 22, 2002
* [Maruthappan Chinnayan] (new) ..... 217.88.227.129
____January 20, 2002
* [Kalpana Mohan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Kalpana%20Mohan]) ..... 217.228.180.209
____January 19, 2002
* [Kaminomoto] (new) ..... 80.132.50.73
____January 18, 2002
* [Slow Dance] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 17, 2002
____January 16, 2002
____January 15, 2002
____January 14, 2002
* [Water] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Water]) ..... 80.132.46.237
* [Michel de Montaigne] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 12, 2002
* [Keith Parkins] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Keith%20Parkins]) ..... 217.228.191.120
* [Henry David Thoreau] (new) ..... 217.228.191.120
* [Literature] (new) ..... 217.228.191.120
* [Books Worth Reading] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Books%20Worth%20Reading]) ..... 217.228.191.120
____January 11, 2002
* [What Is a Human Being?] (new) ..... 217.228.191.67
* [Felice Aull] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Felice%20Aull]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Hilda Charlton] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Mob Software: The Erotic Life of Code] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mob%20Software%3A%20The%20Erotic%20Life%20of%20Code]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Mattu Pongal] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Jallikattu] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 10, 2002
* [intellectual property] (new) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [Great Virtues of the Dhamma] (new) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [Beware] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Beware]) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [Open Mind Open Heart] (new) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [Surfing the Waves of the Future] (new) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [Michael Hauben] (new) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [fram] (new) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [Phrases] (new) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [David Klein] (new) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [Frédéric Patenaude] (new) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [Just Eat An Apple] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Just%20Eat%20An%20Apple]) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [Hinduism Today] (new) ..... 217.228.179.69
* [Alexsandr Solzhenitsyn] (new) ..... 217.228.191.31
* [Everything You Need To Know About Contemporary Philosophy] (new) ..... 217.228.191.31
* [Isaac Stern] (new) ..... 217.228.191.31
* [badminton] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=badminton]) ..... 217.228.191.31
* [Richard Bolles] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Richard%20Bolles]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [How to Mend Your Parachute] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=How%20to%20Mend%20Your%20Parachute]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Global Consciousness Project] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 9, 2002
* [EarthFoot] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Field Observations] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Frederick Mann] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Frederick%20Mann]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Strange "Job" Concept] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [S.S. Nagarajan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=S.S.%20Nagarajan]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sails on the bay] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sails%20on%20the%20bay]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Palatin Wiesloch] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Orchid Hotel Mumbai] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Platzl Hotel] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Crowne Plaza Heidelberg] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Shawn Fanning] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Greg Franklin] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Greg%20Franklin]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Abraham Lincoln] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Van Beveren] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Paramhansa Yogananda] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Autobiography of a Yogi] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Gregory Adams-Tait] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Eric S. Raymond] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [How To Become A Hacker] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 8, 2002
* [the meaning of life] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=the%20meaning%20of%20life]) ..... 217.88.236.208
* [Religion and Culture] (new) ..... 217.88.236.208
* [Sarvepalli Radhakrishnan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sarvepalli%20Radhakrishnan]) ..... 217.88.236.208
* [Cyber Nation] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Cyber%20Nation]) ..... 217.88.236.208
* [To Have or To Be] (new) ..... 217.88.236.208
* [Gary Snyder] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Khalil Gibran] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Khalil%20Gibran]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [James Joyce] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Franz Konz] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Franz%20Konz]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Nidhi Taparia] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 7, 2002
* [Programmers] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The joy of sales resistance] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Stace Sharp] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Stace%20Sharp]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Miraculous Messages from Water] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Message from Water] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Masaru Emoto] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [WorkingForChange] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Geov Parrish] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [How One Person Can Change the World] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Life is Beautiful] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 6, 2002
* [edward estlin cummings] (new) ..... 217.88.225.89
* [Practice of Meditation] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Practice%20of%20Meditation]) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Dachau] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dachau]) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Dachau Concentration Camp Memorial Site] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dachau%20Concentration%20Camp%20Memorial%20Site]) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Lee Iacocca] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Lee%20Iacocca]) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Stomach Ache] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Stomach%20Ache]) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [JRD Tata] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=JRD%20Tata]) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Procrastination] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Procrastination]) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [P.T. Barnum] (new) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Grass] (new) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Dangerous Words] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Dangerous%20Words]) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Dictionary] (new) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [articulate] (new) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [John VanDyk] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=John%20VanDyk]) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Ed Iglehart] (new) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Why I am Not Going to Buy a Computer] (new) ..... 217.88.236.39
* [Brad L. Graham] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Brad%20L.%20Graham]) ..... 217.88.236.39
____January 5, 2002
* [100 banned books] (new) ..... 217.88.227.145
* [Karl-Erik Sveiby] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Karl-Erik%20Sveiby]) ..... 217.88.227.145
* [brian douglas skinner] (new) ..... 217.88.233.212
* [Good News India] (new) ..... 217.88.233.212
* [Sarvottam] (new) ..... 217.88.233.212
____January 4, 2002
* [Alan Kay] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Alan%20Kay]) ..... 217.88.233.56
* [Jutta Degener] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jutta%20Degener]) ..... 217.88.233.56
* [Rick Rescorla] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Rick%20Rescorla]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Cyber Essays] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Literature, Arts, & Medicine Database] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The God of Small Things] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Chutzpah] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [John Searle] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [UserLand] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [LiveJournal] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=LiveJournal]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Mark Kraft] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ahimsa] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 3, 2002
* [Kirtan] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Antoine de Saint-Exupery] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [information] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Howard Rheingold] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Arc] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Arc]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The laughing Buddha] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Frankenwork] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Henry James Gallagher] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Henry%20James%20Gallagher]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [A Time for Dialogue about Things That Really Matter] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [DaimlerChrysler] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Gottlieb Daimler] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Philippe MARTIN] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Now and Then] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Now%20and%20Then]) ..... 194.39.131.39
____January 2, 2002
* [Aradhana Srikanth] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Aradhana%20Srikanth]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Object-Oriented Programming] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Object-Oriented%20Programming]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Pair Programming] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Pair%20Programming]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Extreme Programming] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Extreme%20Programming]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Literate Programming] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Literate%20Programming]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Feature Driven Development] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Feature%20Driven%20Development]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Table Oriented Programming] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Table%20Oriented%20Programming]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Rene Descartes] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Rene%20Descartes]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Java Outline Editor] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Tom Van Vleck] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Tom%20Van%20Vleck]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [We want to live] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Aajonus Vonderplanitz] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Aajonus%20Vonderplanitz]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [André Radke] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Stan Krute] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Marie von Ebner-Eschenbach] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [When to give away the technology] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=When%20to%20give%20away%20the%20technology]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Christmas Time] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Christmas%20Time]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [All Things Must Pass] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=All%20Things%20Must%20Pass]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Brand New Day] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
____January 1, 2002
* [Multimap] (new) ..... 217.228.186.59
* [Vikas Kamat] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Vikas%20Kamat]) ..... 217.228.186.59
* [Feedback] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Feedback]) ..... 217.228.186.59
* [Children's Literature Web Guide] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Children%27s%20Literature%20Web%20Guide]) ..... 217.228.186.59
* [Some Good TV Habits to Acquire] (new) ..... 217.228.186.59
* [Carla Otto] (new) ..... 62.225.252.251
* [Quaker] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Quaker]) ..... 217.228.185.251
* [Six Ways to Reduce Advertising in Your Life] (new) ..... 217.228.185.251
* [Keep Walking] (new) ..... 217.228.185.251
* [David K. Brown] (new) ..... 217.228.185.251
* [Veronica Lynne] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Veronica%20Lynne]) ..... 217.228.185.251
* [Áilleacht] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=%C1illeacht]) ..... 217.228.185.251
* [mama_pendse] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=mama_pendse]) ..... 217.228.185.251
* [2001August] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=2001August]) ..... 217.228.185.251
* [Malarraj Sudanthiramani] (new) ..... kishore
* [Padma Varadan] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Padma%20Varadan]) ..... kishore
* [Astron Hotel Hirschberg/Heidelberg] (new) ..... 62.225.252.245
* [Stephanie Relfe] (new) ..... 217.88.233.132
* [Richard Lenat] (new) ..... 217.88.233.132
* [Rob Jellinghaus] (new) ..... 217.88.233.132
* [Presario 701EA] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Presario%20701EA]) ..... 217.88.226.105
* [Sivananda Saraswathi Sevashram] (new) ..... kishore
* [Rangaramanuja Ayyangar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Rangaramanuja%20Ayyangar]) ..... kishore
* [Rupertihaus] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Rupertihaus]) ..... 62.225.252.252
* [Penang] (new) ..... 62.225.252.245
* [Hindu FAQ] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Hindu%20FAQ]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Kaho Naa Pyaar Hai] (new) ..... 62.225.252.248
* [Cooperation] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Cooperation]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Peter Koestenbaum] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Larry Page] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Larry%20Page]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Don't make me think!] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The three most difficult things for a human being] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Balanced Living] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Balanced%20Living]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Natural Child] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Natural Child Project] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Jan Hunt] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Matt Webb] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Pancha Bhoota Healing] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Ten Things Men Can Do to End Sexism and Male Violence Against Women] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ten%20Things%20Men%20Can%20Do%20to%20End%20Sexism%20and%20Male%20Violence%20Against%20Women]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Anton Skorucak] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Holiday Wish] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Jeremiah Rogers] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Frank Zappa] (new) ..... kishore
* [Steve Wainstead] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Steve%20Wainstead]) ..... kishore
* [Taal] (new) ..... kishore
* [Entrapment] (new) ..... 62.225.252.247
* [Blast from the past] (new) ..... 62.225.252.247
* [The Ethics of Ecotravel] (new) ..... kishore
* [Responsible Travel] (new) ..... 62.225.252.250
* [Colmar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Colmar]) ..... 62.225.252.252
* [Cesar Brea] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Cesar%20Brea]) ..... 62.225.252.245
* [GraphicConverter] (new) ..... kishore
* [suki-2001Nov25-Salzburg] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=suki-2001Nov25-Salzburg]) ..... kishore
* [Snapz Pro X] (new) ..... 62.225.252.249
* [Famine] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Kevin Carter] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Significant] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Tunku Varadarajan] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Chris Sheridan] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Martin Farquhar Tupper] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [W. Bruce Cameron] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The real meaning of peace] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Java Modeling In Color With UML] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Stephen Palmer] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Stephen%20Palmer]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [LinkBaton] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=LinkBaton]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Acres of Diamonds] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Philip James Bailey] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [James Allen] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [As A Man Thinketh] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Attitude is Everything] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Ani Moller] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Derek Powazek] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Margaret Mead] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Oliver Breidenbach] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Wise Old Man] (new) ..... 172.176.73.13
* [God will save me] (new) ..... 172.176.73.13
* [AssAssINation by Sardhar] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=AssAssINation%20by%20Sardhar]) ..... 172.176.73.13
* [Ian Strecker] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Doug Baron] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Doug%20Baron]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Rabindranath Tagore] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Aristotle] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Aristotle]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Nicomachean Ethics] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Jason Levine] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jason%20Levine]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [BroaderMinds] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Sharon Holdstock] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sharon%20Holdstock]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [This too shall pass] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Four Great Lessons] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Four%20Great%20Lessons]) ..... 172.176.253.120
* [AnnapoornaShothram] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=AnnapoornaShothram]) ..... 172.176.253.120
* [Shri Mahalakshmi Ashtakam] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Shri%20Mahalakshmi%20Ashtakam]) ..... 172.176.253.120
* [Hanuman Jayanti] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Hanuman%20Jayanti]) ..... 172.176.253.120
* [ShreeRamanavami] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=ShreeRamanavami]) ..... 172.176.253.120
* [Karthigai] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Karthigai]) ..... 172.176.253.120
* [Straight from the Gut] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Straight%20from%20the%20Gut]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Skandha Sashti] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Skandha%20Sashti]) ..... 172.176.253.120
* [Jack Welch] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Jack%20Welch]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Bruno Cancellieri] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Personal Mind Organizer] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Mac OS X applications] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mac%20OS%20X%20applications]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sheila Simmons] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sheila%20Simmons]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [CREATIVITY: Unleashing the Forces Within] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Mac OS X Applications] (new) ..... 172.178.38.149
* [Mac OS X] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mac%20OS%20X]) ..... 172.178.38.149
* [Sabrina Nelson] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sathyakama Sandilya] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [S Sandilya] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=S%20Sandilya]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Fasts] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Fasts]) ..... 172.177.37.87
* [Torah] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Torah]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Rabbi Hillel] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Ian Alexander] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Spiritwalk Reader] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Spiritwalk%20Reader]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [How to kill a Lion] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=How%20to%20kill%20a%20Lion]) ..... 172.178.0.65
* [Mortimer Jerome Adler] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Nataraj Books] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Nataraj%20Books]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Christian Kwyas] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Christian%20Kwyas]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Jean-Paul Sartre] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Zell am See] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Zell%20am%20See]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Recipe for th year 2002] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Recipe%20for%20th%20year%202002]) ..... 172.176.106.46
* [Siva Vaidhyanathan] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Hedgehog and the Fox] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Isaiah Berlin] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Isaiah%20Berlin]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [AppleScript] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=AppleScript]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Image Capture] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Derk Richardson] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Fragrance of the Rose] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Fragrance%20of%20the%20Rose]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Anthony de Mello, SJ] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Anthony%20de%20Mello%2C%20SJ]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [William James] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Elegant Hack] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Digital IXUS] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Digital%20IXUS]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Choosing a Digital Camera] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Digital Camera] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Digital%20Camera]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Korma] (new) ..... kishore
* [Kurma] (new) ..... kishore
* [Digital Camera Resource Page] (new) ..... kishore
* [iMac] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=iMac]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [TamilStar Entertainment] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Alai Payuthe] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Matrix] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Maayi] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Mask of Zorro] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [16 Ways to Be a Smarter Teacher] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Great Books Index] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Cat] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Cat]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Goat] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Goat]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Who Am I?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Who%20Am%20I%3F]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Benjamin Kuipers] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Benjamin%20Kuipers]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Ten Marks of a Happy Marriage] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Ten%20Marks%20of%20a%20Happy%20Marriage]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Sri Aurobindo] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Sri%20Aurobindo]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Repetition, Generativity, and Patterns] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Richard P. Gabriel] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Richard%20P.%20Gabriel]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Corporate Rebels] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Lessons From The Science of Nothing At All] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Search for Beauty] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Stuttgart] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Stuttgart]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [John Patrick] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Net Attitude] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Webcam] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [QuickCam] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [CoolCam] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Nature of Order] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Christopher Alexander] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Christopher%20Alexander]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [ideas on office furniture and interiors] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Dan Simmons] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Buddha] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [National Geographic] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Spiritwalk] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Craig Jensen] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Craig%20Jensen]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [George Harrison] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Travelogue] (new) ..... 172.178.16.30
* [Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Moving from anger into sadness...] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Moving%20from%20anger%20into%20sadness...]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Why do you contradict yourself?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Why%20do%20you%20contradict%20yourself%3F]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Is there a law of karma?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Is%20there%20a%20law%20of%20karma%3F]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [I often panic, and worry that I might go mad....] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=I%20often%20panic%2C%20and%20worry%20that%20I%20might%20go%20mad....]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Why is love so painful?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Why%20is%20love%20so%20painful%3F]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Love and God at Work] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Love%20and%20God%20at%20Work]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [I feel so much anger towards my mother....] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=I%20feel%20so%20much%20anger%20towards%20my%20mother....]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The algebra of infinite justice] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20algebra%20of%20infinite%20justice]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Understanding the Lessons of September 11] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Understanding%20the%20Lessons%20of%20September%2011]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Consequences of Anger] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Consequences%20of%20Anger]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Science, Religion and the Big Bang Theory] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Science%2C%20Religion%20and%20the%20Big%20Bang%20Theory]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [What is wrong with being in a hurry?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=What%20is%20wrong%20with%20being%20in%20a%20hurry%3F]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [What is jealousy and why does it hurt so much?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=What%20is%20jealousy%20and%20why%20does%20it%20hurt%20so%20much%3F]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Disconnecting the emotions from mother's death] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Disconnecting%20the%20emotions%20from%20mother%27s%20death]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Could you say something about forgiveness?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Could%20you%20say%20something%20about%20forgiveness%3F]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [I am concerned about my friends drinking habits] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=I%20am%20concerned%20about%20my%20friends%20drinking%20habits]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Ganesha Symbolism] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Ganesha%20Symbolism]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Read It and Think It] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Read%20It%20and%20Think%20It]) ..... 172.179.116.58
* [Teacher & Students] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Teacher%20%26%20Students]) ..... 172.179.116.58
* [Namoh Namah] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Namoh%20Namah]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Shri Kanchi Kamakoti Peetham] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Gleanings] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Banana] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Banana]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Romy and Lisa] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Six Mistakes of Man] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Six%20Mistakes%20of%20Man]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Asha Bhosle] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Asha%20Bhosle]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Teach Yourself Scheme in Fixnum Days] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [suki-2001may-Amsterdam] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=suki-2001may-Amsterdam]) ..... 172.178.70.211
* [Politics and the English Language] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Autos] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Autos]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [BASIC] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Pascal] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Health Education Library for People] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Matthias Felleisen] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Philip and Alex's Guide to Web Publishing] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [How to Design Programs] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=How%20to%20Design%20Programs]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Software Conspiracy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Software%20Conspiracy]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Programming Wisdom Center] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Gernot Katzer] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Unified Modeling Language] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Peter Coad] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Peopleware] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Peopleware]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Cathedral and the Bazaar] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Psychology of Computer Programming] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Psychology%20of%20Computer%20Programming]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Gerald M. Weinberg] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The Mythical Man-Month] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Mythical%20Man-Month]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Wayne Dyer] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Eric Steven Raymond] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [FranklinCovey Articles] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=FranklinCovey%20Articles]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [FranklinCovey Knowledge Expo] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [FranklinCovey] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=FranklinCovey]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Mother Teresa] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Mother%20Teresa]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Deborah Deford] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Shaun] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Gangan Prathap] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Gangan%20Prathap]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Reflections on science & technology, policies and philosophy] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Reflections%20on%20science%20%26%20technology%2C%20policies%20and%20philosophy]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Jeyaalaki Arunagirinathan] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Basic Management Skills] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Basic%20Management%20Skills]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Articles on Organising] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Articles%20on%20Organising]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Gerard M Blair] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [World Attractions] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [World Travel Guide] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [The World Heritage List] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Back Doors] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Hallstatt] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Bjarne Stroustrup] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Brian Kernighan] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Doc Searls] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Doc%20Searls]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Rasmus Lerdorf] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Poor Man's Zope] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [How to Think Like a Computer Scientist] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=How%20to%20Think%20Like%20a%20Computer%20Scientist]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Allen Downey] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Guido van Rossum] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [Computer Programming for Everybody] (new) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [German Vocabulary] (new) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Is life really meaningless?] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Is%20life%20really%20meaningless%3F]) ..... 194.39.131.39
* [Software Development Magazine] (new) ..... 172.177.240.151
* [The Guild Library] (new) ..... 172.177.240.151
* [The Atlantic Systems Guild] (new) ..... 172.177.240.151
* [About Face] (new) ..... 172.177.240.151
* [Rapid Development] (new) ..... 172.177.240.151
* [The Dynamics of Software Development] (new) ..... 172.177.240.151
* [The Pragmatic Programmer] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Pragmatic%20Programmer]) ..... 172.177.240.151
* [Things a Computer Scientist Rarely Talks About] (new) ..... 172.177.240.151
* [Donald Knuth] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Donald%20Knuth]) ..... 172.177.240.151
* [Living and Raw Foods] (new) ..... 172.177.240.151
* [Carlton Vogt] (new) ..... kishore
* [Wayne Downing] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=Wayne%20Downing]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [HEARTICULTURE] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=HEARTICULTURE]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [The Invitation] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=The%20Invitation]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [ReleaseNotes] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=ReleaseNotes]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [SandBox] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=SandBox]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [FrontPage] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=FrontPage]) ..... 194.39.131.40
* [FindPage] ([diff|phpwiki:?diff=FindPage]) ..... 194.39.131.40
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Gurudeva
[People] > Gurudeva Satguru Sivaya Subramuniyaswami
[http://www.carnatic.com/pictures/gurudeva.jpg]
http://www.gurudeva.org/gurudeva/
Occasionally people inquired about the spelling of his name, which differs
slightly from the South Indian form. He explained that the name Subramuniya
is a Tamil spelling of the Sanskrit Subhramunya (not be be confused with
Subramanya). It is formed from subhra meaning, "light; intuition," and muni,
"silent sage." Ya means "restraint; religious meditation." Thus Subramuniya
means a self-restrained soul who remains silent, or when he speaks, speaks
1. Satguru Sivaya Subramuniyaswami, World Hindu Leader, Passes Away at 74,
Source: http://www.gurudeva.dynip.com/~htoday/press_releases/
KAUAI, HAWAII, USA, November 13, 2001: Satguru Sivaya Subramuniyaswami, one
of Hinduism's foremost and globally prominent spiritual teachers, a prolific
author and publisher of Hinduism Today magazine, attained Maha Samadhi,
"Great Union," today at age 74 at his ashram home on the tropical island of
Kauai, Hawaii, USA. A spokesperson for the ashram said the Hindu master
discovered on October 9, soon after he returned from a 30-day pilgrimage to
Europe with 72 devotees, that he had advanced intestinal cancer. The disease
was diagnosed when Subramuniyaswami was hospitalized for severe anemia. A
battery of tests revealed the cancer and that it had metastasized to other
parts of his body. Three medical teams of radiologists and oncologists in
Hawaii, Washington State and California all concurred that even the most
aggressive treatment regimens would prove ineffective, and estimated he had
just a few months to live. The popular Satguru went into seclusion and after
several days of meditation declared he would accept no treatment beyond
palliative measures. He also made the decision to follow the Indian yogic
practice, called Prayopavesa in Sanskrit scripture, to abstain from
nourishment and take water only from that day on. His doctors endorsed and
fully supported his decision. He died on the 32nd day of his self-declared
fast, passing on quietly at 11:54 pm on November 12, 2001, surrounded by his
23 monastics.
News of his impending passage was first released to the Hindu world on
October 16. Immediately temples, ashrams and devotees around the world began
the "Mrityunjaya Yajna," a worship ceremony traditionally offered prior to
the passing of a great saint. The yajna was performed across the USA,
Europe, India, Malaysia, Australia, Fiji and New Zealand. In the Hindu
tradition, a saint's passing is considered an extremely auspicious and
exalted event, signalling the completion of his mission on Earth and his
return to the great inner heaven worlds whence he was sent by God and the
Gods to help mankind. Nearly a hundred devotees from all over the world flew
to the remote island of Kauai to be nearby during the passage. The
suddenness of the events stunned the 2.5 million Tamils of Sri Lanka, for
whom Subramuniyaswami, the successor of Lanka's great guru Yogaswami, is
their hereditary spiritual leader.
An outpouring of appreciation came from the local Kauai island residents
who, though not Hindus, had over the decades of his residence there
developed a fondness and profound appreciation of Subramuniyaswami, whom
they called "Gurudeva," the affectionate title he was most known by. They
valued his spiritual presence and his generously given guidance and advice
on local island matters.
Before his passing, Subramuniyaswami consoled his sorrowful monks, telling
them, "Don't be sad, soon I will be with you 24 hours a day, working with
you all from the inner planes." Bereaved devotees arriving at the island
ashram heard the same message, and by the time of the Great Departure, a
profound peace had descended upon the ashram and all connected with it.
At Subramuniyaswami's request, he was cremated the same day, at Borthwick
Kauai Mortuary in Koloa, Kauai, where a simple memorial service was held. In
accordance with his directions, his ashes will be ceremonially interred
tomorrow morning in a meditation crypt behind the sanctum sanctorum of the
ashram's Siva Nataraja temple. His designated successor, Satguru Bodhinatha
Veylanswami, 59, was installed immediately as guru of the ashram, formally
known as Kauai Aadheenam.
As is traditional, the passage of a saint is not accompanied by the Hindu
rituals of mourning. The release from the mortal coils at the time of the
saint's choosing is regarded as an auspicious event, one to be met with
gratitude for his life and not sorrow for his passage.
When notified of the Satguru's passing, Sita Ram Goel, one of India's most
influential Hindu writers and thinkers, wrote, "He has done great work for
Hinduism, and the recent reawakening of the Hindu mind carries his stamp."
Ma Yoga Shakti, renowned teacher and Hinduism Today's Hindu of the Year for
2000, said, "For more than five decades, Subramuniyaswami, a highly
enlightened soul of the West -- a Hanuman of today, a reincarnation of Siva
Himself -- has watered the roots of Hinduism with great zeal, faith,
enthusiasm and whole-heartedness." Sri Shivarudra Balayogi Maharaj of India
said, "By his life and by his teaching, Satguru Sivaya Subramuniyaswami has
helped make Hinduism an even greater gift to humanity." Swami Agnivesh of
the Arya Samaj wrote, "Satguru Sivaya Subramuniyaswami, our Gurudev, is a
great spiritual asset for humankind. I still carry with me the warmth of his
affectionate hug and his very kind words."
The American Swami
Few in the Hindu world would not recognize the tall, white-haired American
who had gained prominence over the decades for his practical and
clear-minded books replete with explanations of everything Hindu, from the
most basic beliefs and daily practices to the loftiest refined philosophy
and yoga techniques. He was equally famous as founder and publisher of
Hinduism Today, which evolved over 21 years from a simple newsletter to an
award-winning, international, full-color magazine, respected for its
authoritative reporting on Hindu events, institutions, personalities, issues
and controversies around the world. Among his innovative projects are the
creation of Iraivan Temple on Kauai, the first all-stone, hand-carved
granite Agamic temple ever built in the West, the founding of Hindu Heritage
Endowment to perpetually fund worthy Hindu institutions and his
participation in numerous international conferences on religion, peace and
interfaith harmony.
In 1986, the World Religious Parliament in New Delhi honored him as one of
the five Hindu spiritual leaders outside of India who had most dynamically
promoted Hinduism in the past 25 years. Among his other honors are being
named one of 25 "presidents" of religion at the 1996 Parliament of the World
Religions held in Chicago, and receiving the U Thant Peace Award while
attending the Millennium Peace Summit of World Religious and Spiritual
Leaders held at the United Nations in August, 2000. This award was
previously given to the Dalai Lama, Nelson Mandela, Mikhail Gorbachev, Pope
John Paul and Mother Teresa. On August 25, 2000, he addressed 1,200
spiritual leaders during the UN events in New York.
Subramuniyaswami was a study in elegance, grace and radiant spirituality.
People would instinctively make way when he walked through a public area,
immediately conscious that a saint was present. Total strangers who had no
idea who he was would approach him with reverence, anxious to meet this
unusual being with the silken white hair. He was a large man, six-foot two
inches tall, with deep hazel eyes. He maintained throughout much of his life
the chiseled body he had developed in his youth as an accomplished ballet
dancer. Even in his seventies he would occasionally dance for devotees, who
would be astounded by his strength and grace of movement. He had a keen yet
unpretentious sense of presentation, and when moving about in public was
always impeccably groomed and fashionably dressed. His devotees loved his
sense of fun, maintained even upon his death bed, for when asked by a monk
if they could get anything for him, he replied, "Well, yes, a new body."
A Mystic's Life, Decade by Decade
Subramuniyaswami as born on January 5, 1927, in Oakland, California, and
grew up near Lake Tahoe. He was orphaned by age 11 and raised by a family
with deep connections to India. In his teenage years he was trained in
classical Eastern and Western dance and in the disciplines of yoga, becoming
the premier danseur of the San Francisco Ballet by age 19. Increasingly
drawn to a spiritual life, he renounced his career at its height and sailed
to India and Sri Lanka in 1947, on the first ship to sail to India following
World War II. There he intensified his spiritual training under renowned
yogis. In 1948, in the mountain caves of Jalani in central Sri Lanka, he
fasted and meditated until he burst into enlightenment. Soon after that God
Realization at just 21 years old, he met his satguru, Sage Yogaswami, in
Jaffna, Sri Lanka. This was the single most respected Saivite Hindu guru for
the people of Sri Lanka. The 72-year-old sage gave him his Hindu name,
Subramuniya, and initiated him into the holy orders of sannyasa, or
renunciate monasticism. Yogaswami then ordained the young mystic into his
lineage with a tremendous slap on the back, saying, "This will be heard in
America! Now go 'round the world and roar like a lion. You will build
palaces (e.g., temples) and feed thousands." While still in Sri Lanka,
Gurudeva introduced the nation to the circular saw, worked with leading
Buddhist elders and founded Saiva Siddhanta Church, the world's first Hindu
church, now active in many nations, and the Sri Subramuniya Ashram in the
township of Alaveddy, just north of Jaffna.
Occasionally people inquired about the spelling of his name, which differs
slightly from the South Indian form. He explained that the name Subramuniya
is a Tamil spelling of the Sanskrit Subhramunya (not be be confused with
Subramanya). It is formed from subhra meaning, "light; intuition," and muni,
"silent sage." Ya means "restraint; religious meditation." Thus Subramuniya
means a self-restrained soul who remains silent, or when he speaks, speaks
Gurudeva returned to America in 1950 where he went into a reclusive phase of
deep contemplation and developed the spiritual techniques imparted to him in
Sri Lanka, from which he wrote his first book, "Raja Yoga." This profound
masterpiece remains the core of his teachings. Yogaswami had told him not to
teach until he reached the age of 30, so it was in 1957 that he founded
Himalayan Academy, now with thousands of students, and opened America's
first Hindu temple, on Sacramento Street in San Francisco. In 1960 he
initiated his first monastic disciples and opened centers in Reno and
Virginia City, Nevada, and other areas of California. During this time he
welcomed Hindu swamis coming for the first time to America, including Swami
Chinmayananda, whom he extensively assisted in setting up his Chinmaya
Mission in California.
Subramuniyaswami developed an effective method of teaching through
"Innersearch" travel-study programs, which he conducted periodically to
different parts of the world until two months before his passing. Among the
most outstanding of these programs was his 1969 pilgrimage to India with 65
devotees, then the largest group from America ever to come to India. Similar
spiritual journeys took him and hundreds of devotees to dozens of nations,
where he would typically meet with political and spiritual leaders, master
craftsmen, Zen and Hindu abbots and yogis. In recent years his Innersearch
tours focused on connecting with the Tamil Saivite communities around the
globe, which he nurtured from Kauai.
In the 1970s he brought his followers and organization entirely into
Hinduism, and established Kauai Aadheenam, a monastery-temple complex in the
South Indian tradition on Kauai, Hawaii, USA. His was the first major
Saivite Hindu theological center outside the Indian subcontinent. In 1975 he
founded the San Marga Iraivan Temple, and in 1979 he began publishing his
famed Hinduism Today magazine. He developed a large printing facility in
Virginia City, Nevada, and produced tens of thousands of his books and
courses for the general market, writing about Indian spiritual practices
long before they became popular.
It was during this decade that large numbers of Hindus began to emigrate
from India to the United States and Europe, encouraged by new immigration
laws passed by President John F. Kennedy. Once here, they often found
themselves cut off from the guidance of Hindu leaders in India.
Subramuniyaswami sought to fill the gap by inspiring dozens of groups to
build temples and perpetuate Hinduism in their new countries. Often he would
gift the temple founders an icon of Lord Ganesha, the Hindu God invoked at
the start of any project, with instructions to immediately begin His
worship. He made himself available to the founders when they encountered
difficulties, and counseled them on how to integrate with the local American
community. He helped major institutions like the Chinmaya Mission and
Sringeri Peetham to put roots down in America, and lent his monks and legal
staff to the Hindu cause. In many cases, he would assign one of his own
devotees to work closely with the temple until it was firmly established.
Thus were dozens of temples built under his direct guidance or indirect
influence in New York, Chicago, Los Angeles, Canada, England, Germany,
Denmark, Australia, Fiji, New Zealand and elsewhere.
In the 80s, often as part of his Innersearch programs, he conducted Hindu
renaissance tours, meeting hundreds of thousands of Hindus in India and Sri
Lanka, to whom he spread a message of courage, regenerating pride of
heritage. In 1983 he traveled throughout Sri Lanka with a few of his
monastics, visiting hundreds of villages, giving powerful talks in all parts
of the country, even the remote tea plantations of central Lanka. Over
300,000 Hindus came to his discourses, which called for Hindus to have pride
in their heritage and to cling to their faith despite efforts of other
religions to make inroads and converts. During that Innersearch, Gurudeva
was paraded through towns and villages in the ancient way, seldom seen
today. White hand-woven cloth was laid before him to form a path on which he
would walk to each meeting, each temple rite, each lecture. Sometimes these
would go for miles, with devotees crowded on both sides of the roadway,
chanting and offering flower petals beneath his long-striding feet. In
Tuticorin, deep in the south of India, city elder and staunch Saiva
Siddhantin, A. P. C. Veerabhagu, lead Gurudeva and his 50-plus devotees from
the West through the streets in a marvelous procession of chariots and
horse-drawn carriages that could have happened a thousand years ago.
Hundreds of thousands of Saivites turned out that morning to welcome the
sage from America, and he was led for miles through the city streets with
hundreds of women with baskets full of flowers standing on the tops of each
building raining tons of flowers on the great guru below who had given
Saivite Hinduism back its pride of place among the religions of the world.
During this same journey, he was given awards from all the major spiritual
centers in South India, which he visited in person. He also arranged for
India's greatest Bharata Natyam dancer, Kumari Swarnamukhi, to dance in the
1,000-pillared hall at Chidambaram Temple in Tamil Nadu. Her performance was
the first in hundreds of years and marked the return of the sacred dancers
to the temples from which they had been banned for so long.
Also in the 1980s Gurudeva founded a branch monastery in Mauritius, whose
government had invited him to revive a languishing Hindu faith. "Please come
to our country," wrote one Mauritian at the time, "but do not just feed us
rice. Teach us how to grow rice. Teach us our ancient heritage."
Always an accomplished publisher, Subramuniyaswami came in on the ground
floor with desktop publishing, adopting the Apple computer in 1985, then in
its infancy, and instructing his monks to create a state-of-the-art system.
Engineers from Apple came to Kauai to marvel at the setup. Apple even sent a
team of documentary filmmakers to the monastery to show their employees the
world's first functional publishing network, amazingly created by Gurudeva's
monastics. He enjoyed the technology and proficiently used it for his work.
This super-efficient system supercharged his prolific outreach through
scriptures, books, pamphlets, art, lessons and later through CDs and the
Subramuniyaswami had come by this time to be well-known throughout the world
as an articulate, insightful and forceful exponent of the Hindu faith. In
the late 1980s and the 1990s, in historic gatherings of spiritual and
parliamentary leaders, he represented Hinduism to discuss mankind's future
at the seminal Global Forum of Political and Spiritual Leaders‹at Oxford in
1988, Moscow in 1990, and Brazil in 1992. In 1986, the World Religious
Parliament in New Delhi honored him as one of the five Hindu spiritual
leaders outside of India who had most dynamically promoted Hinduism in the
past 25 years. In 1993 he was elected one of three Presidents of Hinduism at
the 100th anniversary of the Parliament of World Religions in Chicago. It
was in 1994 that he founded Hindu Heritage Endowment to provide permanent
income for Hindu swamis, temples and orphanages worldwide and created a
stunning 3,000-page illustrated trilogy of sourcebooks on Saivism. The last
volume, titled Living with Siva, Hinduism's Contemporary Culture, arrived
from the printers in Malaysia shortly before his passing.
What He Taught
Subramuniyaswami taught the traditional Saivite Hindu path to enlightenment,
a path that leads the soul from simple service to worshipful devotion to
God, from the disciplines of meditation and yoga to the direct knowing of
Divinity within. His insights into the nature of consciousness provide a key
for quieting the external mind and revealing to aspirants their deeper
states of being, which are eternally perfect, full of light, love, serenity
and wisdom. He urges all seekers to live a life of ahimsa, nonhurtfulness
towards nature, people and creatures, an ethic which includes vegetarianism.
From his ashram in Hawaii, Subramuniyaswami continued to follow his own
guru's instruction to bring Saivism to the Western world by teaching others
to "know thy Self by thyself" and thus "see God Siva everywhere."
His Monastic Order and the Future
Foundational to all of his work is the Kauai Aadheenam and its resident
Saiva Siddhanta Yoga Order. This group of 14 initiated swamis with lifetime
vows and ten brahmachari, celibate monks in training, come from six
countries and include both men born into the Hindu religion and those who
converted or adopted Hinduism, Asians and Westerners. Made strong by decades
of Subramuniyaswami's strict and hands-on personal guidance, all of his work
will be carried forward and flourish in the future under the guidance of his
senior-most swami and designated successor, Satguru Bodhinatha Veylanswami,
age 59, a disciple for 35 years.
This is an advaitic (non-dualist) Saiva Siddhanta order, a living stream of
the ancient Nandinatha Sampradaya. This lineage is bound by certain common
elements of philosophy including a belief in both the transcendent and
immanent nature of God, the value of temple worship and the need to work
through all karmas before liberation from rebirth may be obtained. It
teaches the principle philosophical doctrines of the Hindu religion,
including reincarnation, karma and dharma, vegetarianism, noninjury toward
all beings, the importance of the yamas and niyamas, the need for purity and
personal encounter with the Divine, gained through the several yogas and
through penance, pilgrimage and daily worship. Natha gurus refuse to
recognize caste distinctions in spiritual pursuits and initiate from the
lowest to the highest, according to spiritual worthiness. Swamis of the
Nandinatha lineage are often known as "market-place swamis," for they have
historically lived among the people, rather than in remote areas, and
interacted freely with all regardless of social status.
Publications
Throughout his life, Subramuniyaswami sought to establish, stabilize and
advance Hinduism throughout the world. Leading swamis of India marveled at
his ability to explain the most complex principles in a uniquely lucid and
straightforward English, perhaps the central part of his written legacy, for
until him the English representations of Hinduism were mostly Victorian in
style or academic and awkward. Swami Chidananda Saraswati, President of the
Divine Life Society, Rishikesh, India, said, "All the Hindus of our global
Hindu brotherhood are verily indebted to Satguru Sivaya Subramuniyaswami for
his super compendium of books on Hinduism so carefully compiled, classified,
carefully arranged, edited and published. Today it can be unhesitatingly
proclaimed that he is a genius of Hinduism. He has put millions under a deep
debt of gratitude by his unprecedented literary work."
His trilogy, "Dancing with Siva," "Living with Siva" and "Merging with Siva"
are his foremost books. Each has been through several printings. All three
are popular around the world for their easy readability, and are used in
American universities for Hindu courses of study and comparative religion
classes. "Dancing with Siva" is a modern Hindu catechism and resource book
in question and answer format on the basics of Hinduism. Central to "Living
with Siva" are his lengthy explanations of the traditional restraints and
observances of Hinduism and his 365 guidelines for Hindu living, of which
115-year-old Swami Bua of New York recently commented, "These guidelines
unfold one after the other with stunning simplicity. There are instructions
for everybody, for every situation -- for men, women, parents, husbands,
wives, businessmen, politicians, scientists -- none is forgotten or left
In the 365 sutras, Subramuniyaswami addressed many controversial issues of
our day, one of which came into play at the end of his own life. Hindu
tradition has always provided for fasting under strict community regulation
as a means of accelerating one's departure from the body in the case of
terminal illness. Upon hearing his medical prognosis, he meditated upon the
path ahead and considering the severity of his condition decided to fast to
death, a practice called prayopavesa in Sanskrit. He explained this
tradition in his final book, printed just days before his Mahasamadhi,
Living with Siva: "To leave the body in the right frame of mind, in the
right consciousness, through the highest possible chakra, is a key to
spiritual progress. The seers did not want unrelenting pain and hopelessness
to be the only possibilities facing a soul whose body was failing, whose
only experience was pain without reprieve. So they prescribed a kindly way,
a reasonable way, especially for the pain-riddled, disabled elderly and the
terminally diseased, to choose a righteous release. What wonderful wisdom.
No killer drugs. No violence. No involvement of another human being, with
all the karmic entanglements that inevitably produces. No life-support
systems. No loss of the family wealth for prolonged health care or into the
hands of unscrupulous doctors. No lapsing into unconscious coma. No loss of
dignity. No unbearable anguish. And no sudden or impulsive decision‹instead,
a quiet, slow, natural exit from the body, coupled with spiritual practices,
with mantras and tantras, with scriptural readings, deep meditation,
reflection and listening to favorite religious songs, with joyous release,
with all affairs settled, with full self-awareness and with recognition and
support from friends and relations."
The third book, "Merging with Siva," is on mystical Hinduism,
Subramuniyaswami's speciality. It is a summation of his yogic and
metaphysical insights gained through over 50 years of meditation and inner
practices. This master work, which is a kind of handbook for seekers of
light and serious aspirants wishing to follow the path toward illumination
and spiritual liberation, covers a wide range of subjects including karma,
the aura, the fourteen chakras or psychic force centers of the body,
understanding and transcending the various states of mind and the methods to
attain samadhi, or God Realization.
In addition to the trilogy, Subramuniyaswami produced "Loving Ganesha," a
work on Hinduism's favorite God; "Lemurian Scrolls," which explores the
origins of mankind on Earth; "Weaver's Wisdom," the best English translation
of the ancient Tamil ethical scripture, "Tirukural;" "Saiva Dharma Sastras,"
an administrative manual on his organization which has served to guide other
Hindu organizations in their efforts to transplant Hinduism on Western soil;
as well as dozens of pamphlets, posters and handouts. In response to a
request from the Hindus of Fiji, he prepared a children's course, Saivite
Hindu Religion, now taught to thousands of children around the world.
One book in particular, "How to Become a Hindu," published in 2000,
encapsulated one entire aspect of Subramuniyaswami's mission: clear and
ethical religious conversion. Unlike many other Hindu teachers in America,
he was adverse to hiding or minimizing the Hindu origins of his teachings.
He insisted that his devotees be boldly and proudly Hindus, and if they were
not born into the faith, that they sincerely convert to Hinduism if they
wanted to follow him, including legally changing their name to a Hindu name.
The book was well received in India, where people referred to it as "How to
Become a Better Hindu." The Shankaracharya of Puri, one of Hinduism's
foremost leaders, said it "will provide immense help to those who wish to
enter the Hindu fold, and also to the younger generation of Hindus." The
book also has greatly assisted with intermarriage of Hindus with those
outside their faith.
Subramuniyaswami enjoyed promoting his books, and in the course of his
travels for other events he would take time out to have book signings at
local book stores such as Borders and Barnes and Noble. These were always
wonderfully entertaining and informal events which allowed people genuinely
interested in his teachings an opportunity for a personal encounter with the
famed guru. The store would turn into a temporary temple as devotees and
readers piled flowers at Gurudeva's feet. His helpers quickly learned that
bookstores rarely stocked enough books for the relatively large numbers who
would come, and compensated by bringing dozens of extra copies. At the end
of the evening, Subramuniyaswami would joke with the store's staff, "Well,
Subramuniyaswami founded Hinduism Today magazine in 1979 to fulfill six
purposes: 1) To foster Hindu solidarity as a unity in diversity among all
sects and lineages; 2) To inform and inspire Hindus worldwide and people
interested in Hinduism; 3) To dispel myths, illusions and misinformation
about Hinduism; 4) To protect, preserve and promote the sacred Vedas and the
Hindu religion; 5) To nurture and monitor the ongoing spiritual Hindu
renaissance; 6) To publish a resource for Hindu leaders and educators who
promote Sanatana Dharma. The magazine is supplemented with a daily e-mailed
summary of Hindu news appearing in the world press called Hindu Press
International. The magazine is by far the most sophisticated Hindu
periodical and the only one which deals with all denominations of Hinduism
and all countries in which Hindus live. With a studied aversion to politics,
the magazine has successfully kept Hindus and non-Hindus alike appraised of
a wide range of issues, people and institutions. Its website, along with
that for Subramuniyaswami's teachings and a section for general Hindu
information, is by far the largest resource on Hinduism on the Internet
(start at www.himalayanacademy.com). A unique part of his website is "A
Daily Chronicle of Kauai's Hindu Monstery," at which his answers to
questions sent in by e-mail were posted in both audio and transcriptions.
Hundreds of such sessions are archived there (see http://www.gurudeva.org/)
Ma Yoga Shakti, renowned teacher and Hinduism Today's Hindu of the Year for
2000, said, "We are very proud of Hinduism Today. For more than three
decades, Subramuniyaswami, a highly enlightened soul of the West -- a
Hanuman of today, a reincarnation of Siva Himself -- has watered the roots
of Hinduism with great zeal, faith, enthusiasm and whole-heartedness." Sri
Chinmoy, famed for his peace efforts worldwide, said, "a uniquely powerful
and beautiful international magazine. Gurudeva has energized, inspired and
united Hindus throughout the world with his dynamic approach to an ancient
faith." Ram Swarup, perhaps India's most outstanding Hindu thinker, wrote,
"Hinduism Today presents Hinduism's new global face. It takes a strategic
lead in the effort to overcome the problem of self-alienation and growing
illiteracy among the Hindus of their heritage. It is easily the best
magazine Hindus have."
Iraivan Temple
The Iraivan Temple, now under construction at Kauai Aadheenam, was conceived
shortly after Subramuniyaswami had a powerful vision of God Siva walking on
the Aadheenam land in 1975. To permanently capture the power of this great
vision, he commissioned the construction of a large temple to be entirely
made of hand-carved granite. The land was prepared for fifteen years, money
raised, and India's greatest living architect, V. Ganapathi Sthapati, was
hired to design the edifice in the thousand-year-old Chola style. The actual
carving commenced in 1990 at a work site in Bangalore, India, a ceremony
blessed by the presence of Sri Sri Sri Trichyswami and Sri Sri Sri
Balagangadharanathaswami, the two foremost spiritual gurus of Karnataka
State, who so loved Gurudeva's vision of a temple carved in India and
erected in America that they gave him 11 acres of land and supported every
phase of the work as though it was their own temple being built. On the arid
desert lands, Gurudeva founded an entire village for the project. Homes were
erected for the 75 carvers and their families, wells were dug, kitchens
assembled, blacksmith facilities were built along with enormous sheds to
protect the stone sculptors from the Indian sun. A Malaysian family,
devotees of Gurudeva, Jiva Rajasankara, with his wife and sons, were brought
to Bangalore to supervise the workers. The family oversees even today the
stones which are quarried, carved and trial-fitted, then shipped to Kauai
where starting in May, 2001, a team of seven master stone carvers from India
arrived to begin assembly. They are presently on the sixth course of the
temple; the work is expected to take several more years to complete. At the
time of Gurudeva's passing, they had just completed the floor of the inner
sanctum. This is the first all-stone temple ever built in the Western
Hemisphere, and one for which Subramuniyaswami has insisted upon the most
careful craftsmanship. He directed the carvers to do everything by hand, and
even when efficiency experts urged him to permit hydraulic tools to speed up
the time-consuming and expensive project, he said no, telling them that by
having it done in the old way we would be passing along the ancient,
hands-only craft to one more generation. The entire temple, which is taking
hundreds of man years to complete, is being produced in the same way that
great carvers like Michelangelo and Rubin did their masterpieces, with a
simple hammer and an array of chisels. Enshrined in the temple will be a
700-pound single-pointed quartz crystal, possibly the largest in the world,
to represent God Siva in His transcendent state.
Special Issues
Subramuniyaswami actively opposed deceptive and coercive proselytization
methods by other religions in India and other parts of the world. He put his
concerns directly before leaders of other faiths in public forums and in
private. He also raised these controversies at various international
conferences and demanded standards be established for "ethical conversion."
At the moment when Nepal changed from a monarchy to a democracy in 1990, his
influence was instrumental in countering veiled threats to foreign aid that
would be held back from this needy nation should Nepal declare itself
"Hindu." As a result, Nepal remains the only officially Hindu nation in the
In the 1990s Subramuniyaswami became aware of the pervasive use of corporal
punishment in the homes and schools of Hindus. He immediately began a
campaign to "Stop the War in the Home" (see source for this talk at end) and
to change the policies of schools. He directed his own followers in many
nations to stop hitting or abusing, even verbally, their children under any
circumstances, and instructed them to begin teaching nonviolent methods of
positive discipline within their local community. For this, he partnered
with Dr. Jane Nelsen, one of the great voices of enlightened discipline for
children. She visited him on Kauai and together they worked out programs in
Hindu communities around the world. This campaign, which is paralleled in
other parts of the world among people of other faiths, is bearing fruit,
with dozens of schools in India now forbidding corporal punishment, and
thousands of Hindu parents reconsidering their own methods of child rearing.
When he addressed the 1,200 delegates to the Millennium Peace Summit of
World Religious and Spiritual Leaders at the United Nations in August, 2000,
he said in part, "To stop the wars in the world, our best long-term solution
is to stop the war in the home. It is here that hatred begins, that
animosities with those who are different from us are nurtured, that battered
children learn to solve their problems with violence. This is true of every
Within his own tradition of Saiva Siddhanta, Subramuniyaswami worked
throughout his life to create "pure Saivites," as he said shortly before his
passing. He accomplished this both through his publications and through his
personal teaching. Relying upon his own intuition and profound mystical
powers, he clarified and purified all of the Saivite teachings of his
tradition, discarding that which could not be substantiated through his own
inner experience. His staff researched thousands of topics and consulted
regularly with hundreds of scholars, linguists, historians, theologians and
other experts, all of whom enthusiastically assisted this great spiritual
leader. He never engaged in theological dispute with other sects of
Hinduism, but rather encouraged each to be true to their own traditions and
philosophy. For decades he worked to create a Hindu solidarity by
encouraging all shared beliefs and practices, rather than emphasizing areas
of disagreement. As a result, spiritual leaders of all traditions embraced
him and counted him a friend and ally. There has never been a guru so
beloved by other gurus, nor one so fond of a brother swami. Over the years
hundreds were either visited by him in their ashrams or found their way to
his ashram in the Pacific Ocean.
In addition to his work within the global Hinduism, Subramuniyaswami also
had special relations with a number of communities including the Sri Lankan
Tamils, the Saivites of Mauritius, Malaysia and Fiji and his fellow
Kauaians.
In South India, these theological centers, known as aadheenams, perform many
functions. They found and manage temples, hold endowment investments and
land, train swamis and priests, maintain libraries, support pundits,
arbitrate theological issues, give spiritual counseling and teach. They have
the authority to clarify and reinterpret scripture and to revise customary
practices of their communities. They also deal with worldly matters and are
called upon to settle disputes in the community, to advise politicians, even
to help arrange marriages. Subramuniyaswami was called upon to perform all
these functions in these various communities.
By far his greatest efforts and most focused energy went toward the 2.5
million Sri Lankan Tamils, especially after a disastrous civil war struck
addressing hundreds of thousands of Tamils. After 1983, Tamil refugees
poured out of Sri Lanka and made their way to Canada, America, Germany,
England, Australia and dozens of other countries. He founded the first
Refugee Relief Fund for Sri Lankans in 1985, collecting money in the West
and sending it to the war-torn region of Jaffna. He established and
maintained contact with each of these communities, advised them on how to
adjust to their circumstances and to remain staunch Saivite Hindus. In his
last Innersearch travel-study program, he visited many of these communities
in Europe, and celebrated with them their successful adaptation to their new
homes. In Denmark in August of 2001 he laid the foundation stone for an
Amman temple and visited other temple communities in Sweden, Norway, Germany
and the UK.
No group of Hindus counted Gurudeva their champion more than the noble
Saivite temple priests. Most especially he encouraged and defended the
Sivacharya priests of South India, who are traditionally attached to the
aadheenams. He helped restore the dignity of this priesthood and encouraged
young men born in the priest families to follow in the profession of their
fathers instead of opting for higher-paying but totally secular jobs. He
instructed the trustees of these temples outside of India he helped get
started to treat their priests with respect, pay them decent wages and
provide proper living facilities. He encouraged priests to start their own
temples, which a few have done in Canada and Europe. He has always
considered the status and well-being of the Hindu priesthood to be the most
accurate measure of the well-being of Hinduism in general, and his successor
and monks will continue to champion the cause of Hindu priests around the
world. The priests in turn assisted Subramuniyaswami's mission at every
turn, for example, by sending young Sivachariya priests to train his monks
in temple worship, a training heretofore never imparted to anyone outside
their caste.
Subramuniyaswami first visited Malaysia in June of 1980 with two of his
swamis, and then again in January, 1981, traveling with 33 devotees for an
Innersearch program which included India and Sri Lanka. Over the next few
years, Hindus attracted to Subramuniyaswami's teachings started the
country's very first classes in Hinduism, held after-hours at public
schools. These classes and the widespread distribution of Hinduism Today
magazine had a huge impact on Hindus in Malaysia, a Muslim nation where
Hindus are just 10% of the population. Gurudeva's dedicated members in this
country disseminated clear Hindu teachings to the youth and instilled a
pride in Hindu religion as a result. He sent one of his monastics to teach
classes all over the country. In 1986 the first Hindu youth camps in
Malaysia were conducted by his devotees, which inspired all the other Hindu
organizations to also hold youth camps. More recently, he's advocated
abolishing corporal punishment in the homes and schools, directing his
devotees to teach classes for other Hindu parents in nonviolent means of
parenting and to change school policies regarding corporal punishment of
students. At a national level, the cumulative impact of his work has been a
dramatic increase in the pride of Hindus. One person said, "He has breathed
new life into Hinduism for the Hindus of Malaysia." Today three of
Gurudeva's swamis are from Malaysia.
Manon Mardemootoo, a long-standing devotee of Subramuniyaswami and a
prominent attorney, offered this summary of Subramuniyaswami's work in the
island nation of Mauritius:
"Subramuniyaswami came to Mauritius in the 1980s at the request of Hindu
elders who were worried about the high rate of conversion from the Hindu
fold. In January, 1982, he spent an entire month there traveling from
village to village with one of his swamis. Then Gurudeva sent a
French-speaking monk who at one time was holding 25 classes around the
island. He conveyed Subramuniyaswami's teachings on the three worlds, the
story of our soul, our great God and Gods, the pillars of Hinduism, karma,
dharma, etc., all of which gave us a glimpse of our incomparable heritage,
the greatness of Hinduism and the oneness of mankind. He removed
misconceptions in the Tamil Saivite community. Many of us came to understand
that Sivaratri was not a festival of our Hindi-speaking brothers only, nor
was Ganesha Chaturti a purely Maurati festival, but rather both were major
festivals for all Hindus.
"The establishment of Subramuniyaswami's mission was made official by the
Saiva Siddhanta Church Act passed in Parliament in July, 1988. He instituted
the printing of a local edition of Hinduism Today in 1986 on the island and
set up a monastery on a 12-acre parcel at Riviere du Rempart. Hundreds of
people would come for the weekly homas held at that time. Today the major
part of this land has been dedicated to a spiritual park, a present of
Subramuniyaswami to the people of Mauritius and the only one of its nature
in the country. It is now regularly visited by pilgrims from the world over.
The Spiritual Park was created at a cost of several million rupees, all
donated by local Hindus. The most elaborate part of it is the Ganesha
Mandapam, with its nine-foot tall Pancha Mukha Ganapati. As well, equally
large granite icons of Lord Murugan, in His form as the six-faced Arumugam,
and Lord Siva, in the form of Dakshinamurthi, the silent teacher, also grace
the spiritual park.
"We have had a regular flow of monastics from our headquarters in Hawaii,
Kauai Aadheenam, to the monastery. They created the Spiritual Park and held
retreats and seminars for thousands of youth around the island.
Subramuniyaswami advised his family members to use ayurvedic medicine and
adopt a healthy diet, including raw sugar, brown rice and brown bread. As
well he encouraged the wearing of Hindu dress at home, temples and during
festivals. Several Mauritians have completed a six-month training at our
headquarters in Kauai, where we presently have a Mauritian monk, Sadhaka
Tyaganatha, hailing from the same village of Rempart, who is one of the
Aadheenam's foremost priests.
"Since 1999, Subramuniyaswami has been training our members in positive
discipline, the concept of education without violence at home and school and
the only way to completely eradicate violence from our society. Gurudeva
will be remembered for the sense of discipline in spiritual life and
excellence at work which he instilled among his members and the need to
pursue daily sadhanas for spiritual progress and peaceful living in the
spirit of ahimsa in all aspects of life. This is the present sadhana of
members, to take these teachings into the public and make it a living
reality. Subramuniyaswami succeeded in creating a sense of self-respect and
a new-found identity among the Hindus of Mauritius.
"He will also be remembered for two meetings to promote community harmony.
The first was with Hindu leaders to strengthen the ties within the Hindu
community. Then in 1995, under the auspices of the municipal Council of Port
Louis, he met with religious leaders of all faiths to strengthen the bonds
of friendship, respect and harmony among the people of Mauritius. Today, in
significant part because of Subramuniyaswami's contribution, Mauritius is
cited everywhere, including on the floor of the United Nations, as an
example of peaceful coexistence in a multi-racial, multi-religious nation."
Over his 52 years of ministry, Subramuniyaswami has helped the Hindus of
England, Germany, Denmark, Switzerland, Trinidad, Guyana, Canada, New
Zealand, Australia, Fiji, Singapore, and many more countries. Indeed, there
is probably not a corner of the Hindu world which has not been impacted by
Even though Subramuniyaswami's Kauai Aadheenam is located outside of India
and in a largely non-Hindu community, still he found himself performing the
traditional functions of an aadheenam for the local community. He was a key
member of "Vision Kauai," a group of community leaders including
politicians, business people and spiritual individuals wanting to create a
positive future for the island's community. He worked monthly with the mayor
of Kauai, with county council members, the university provost, the
superintendent of schools, business and agricultural leaders, to bring a
unity to the ethnically diverse island of 55,000 and to offer his vision for
a secure, drug-free future for the children. It was a message he carried
forward on local TV and radio programs, at Rotary Club breakfasts to which
he was invited to speak, and in person. He would from time to time be sought
out for advice by community leaders on the important issues facing the
island. Hundreds of residents, well-to-do and not so well-to-do alike,
counted him as their easily approachable friend and counselor, remaining
only remotely aware of his stature in the Hindu world. He was, in fact,
Kauai's most renowned citizen, the only one with an extensive global impact.
This was recognized in formal ways by the governor of the state, the mayor
and county council. Indeed, the outpouring of gratitude and appreciation
from island residents upon his passing was at times as deep and as heartfelt
as for those of his close disciples.
"Just before his passing," said the monastery spokesperson, "He asked
devotees worldwide to carry his work and institutions forward with
unstinting vigor, to keep one another strong on the spiritual path, to work
diligently on their personal spiritual disciplines and to live every moment
in harmony and love for all peoples. His monks, forged in the fires of his
wisdom and love, are well-prepared to keep his mission potent and effective.
Equally, his family devotees are pure, one-minded and deeply committed.
These two communities will continue the work together: building the Iraivan
Temple, managing the Spiritual Park in Mauritius, shepherding souls on the
Saivite path of enlightenment, continuing the many publications, teaching
children their Saivite Hindu religion, preserving traditional culture and
art, protecting Hindu priests and the indigenous faiths of the world,
contributing to our local Kauai community, guiding the future of Hinduism
around the globe and working to reduce violence, child-beating and spouse
abuse."
Website for extensive further information and high-resolution photos
suitable for publication:
http://www.gurudeva.dynip.com/~htoday/press_releases/
Azim Premji's Success Recipe
[Articles] > Wipro chief's 10-point recipe for success
[Azim Premji] is WIPRO's Chairman
10 points are
You should dare to dream,
define what you stand for,
never lose your zest and curiosity,
always strive for excellence,
learn to work in teams,
take care of yourself,
have a broader social vision
and finally never let success go to your head
Wipro chairman Azim H Premji, one of India's most successful entrepreneurs, on Friday prescribed a 10-point recipe for success, based on the very lessons he had learnt during his last 35 years in the organisation.
"You should dare to dream, define what you stand for, never lose your zest and curiosity, always strive for excellence, build self confidence, learn to work in teams, take care of yourself, preserve, have a broader social vision and finally never let success go to your head," Premji said.
The Wipro chairman was delivering the convocation address at the 38 the convocation of the Indian Institute of Technology, Madras.
Following is the entire text of the convocation address made by Premji:
I am privileged to be with you here today and to share this significant moment of your life.
The convocation marks the culmination of all the endless nights you worked through, all the anxieties you have gone through facing one examination after another and all the preparation you have put in, not only to enter this prestigious institution but also to graduate from it successfully. It is no mean achievement.
Only a handful of the most talented people in the world have shared this success with you. Let me just say that I am very proud of each and every one of you.
I am a little wary about giving you advice- because advice is one thing young people all over the world do not like receiving. I cannot fault you for that.
The world does look very different when it is seen with your eyes. You are filled with enthusiasm and are straining at the leash to get on with life.
And the world is very different from what it was when I was at your age. Never before has the role of technology been so pervasive and so central. The Internet has breached all physical borders and connected the world together like no other force has done before.
For the first time, opportunities for creating wealth in India are at par with the best in world. There is no need for you to sacrifice the joy of remaining in your own country any more.
All opportunities are accompanied by their own challenges. I thought I would share with you a few of the lessons I have learnt in my own life, while loading the transformation at Wipro, from a small company three and a half decades back into a global corporation listed on the New York Stock Exchange. I hope you find them useful.
* Lesson # 1: Dare to dream
When I entered Wipro at the age of 21, it was a sudden and unexpected event. I had no warning of what lay ahead of me and I was caught completely unprepared. All I had with me was a dream.
A dream of building a great Organisation. It compensated for my inexperience and I guess, also prevented me from being overwhelmed by the enormity of the task before me.
What I am happy is that we never stopped dreaming. Even when we achieved a position of leadership in every business we operated in India. We now have a dream of becoming one of the top 10 global it service companies.
Many people wonder whether having unrealistic dreams is foolish. My reply to that is dreams by themselves can never be realistic or safe. If they were, they would not be dreams. I do agree that one must have strategies to execute dreams. And, of course, one must slog to transform dreams into reality. But dreams come first.
What saddens me most is to see young, bright people getting completely disillusioned by a few initial setbacks and slowly turning cynical and some of them want to migrate to America in the hope this is the solution.
It requires courage to keep dreaming. And that is when dreams are most needed- not when everything is going right, but when just about everything is going wrong.
* Lesson # 2: Define what you stand for
While success is important, it can become enduring only if it is built on a strong foundation of Values. Define what you stand for as early as possible and do not compromise with it for any reason. Nobody can enjoy the fruits of success if you have to argue with your own conscience.
In Wipro, we defined our Beliefs long before it became a fashion to do so. It not only helped us in becoming more resilient to stand up to crises we faced along the way, but it also helped us in attracting the right kind of people.
Eventually, we realised that our values made eminent business sense. Values help in clarifying what everyone should do or not do in any business situation. It saves enormous time and effort because each issue does not have to be individually debated at length.
But remember that values are meaningful only if you practice them. People may listen to what you say but they will believe what you do. Values are a matter of trust. They must be reflected in each one of your actions. Trust takes a long time to build but can be lost quickly by just one inconsistent act.
* Lesson #3: Never lose your zest and curiosity
All the available knowledge in the world is accelerating at a phenomenal rate. The whole world's codified knowledge base (all documented information in library books and electronic files) doubled every 30 years in the early 20th century.
By the 1970s, the world's knowledge base doubled every seven years. Information researchers predict that by the year 2010, the world's codified knowledge will double every 11 hours.
Remaining on top of what you need to know will become one of the greatest challenges for you.
The natural zest and curiosity for learning is one of the greatest drivers for keeping updated on knowledge. A child's curiosity is insatiable because every new object is a thing of wonder and mystery. The same zest is needed to keep learning new things.
I personally spend at least ten hours every week on reading. If I do not do that, I find myself quickly outdated.
* Lesson # 4: Always strive for excellence
There is a tremendous difference between being good and being excellent in whatever you do. In the world of tomorrow, just being good is not good enough.
One of the greatest advantages of globalisation is that it has brought in completely different standards. Being the best in the country is not enough; one has to be the best in the world. Excellence is a moving target. One has to constantly raise the bar.
In the knowledge-based industries, India has the unique advantage of being a quality leader. just like japan was able to win in the overseas market with its quality leadership in automobile manufacturing, india has been able to do the same in information technology.
At Wipro, we treat quality as the #1 priority. This enabled us not only to become the world's first SEI CMM Level 5 software services company in the world but also a leader in Six Sigma approach to quality in India.
However, even today I am dissatisfied with several things which we are not doing right in the area of customer satisfaction.
Doing something excellently has its own intrinsic joy, which I think is the greatest benefit of Quality.
Self-confidence comes from a positive attitude even in adverse situations. Self-confident people assume responsibility for their mistakes and share credit with their team members.
They are able to distinguish between what is in their control and what is not. They do not waste their energies on events that are outside their control and hence they can take setbacks in their stride.
Remember, no one can make you feel inferior without your consent.
* Lesson # 6: Learn to work in teams
The challenges ahead are so complex that no individual will be able to face them alone. While most of our education is focused in individual strength, teaming with others is equally important. You cannot fire a missile from a canoe. Unless you build a strong network of people with complimentary skills, you will be restricted by your own limitations.
Globalisation has brought in people of different origin, different upbringing and different cultures together. Ability to become an integral part of a cross-cultural team will be a must for your success.
* Lesson # 7 Take care of yourself
The stress that a young person faces today while beginning his or her career is the same as the last generation faced at the time of retirement.
I have myself found that my job has become enormously more complex over the last two or three years. Along with mutual alertness, physical fitness will also assume a great importance in your life.
You must develop your own mechanism for dealing with stress. I have found that a daily jog for me, goes a long way in releasing the pressure and building up energy. You will need lots of energy to deal with the challenges.
Unless you take care of yourself there is no way you can take care of others.
Finally, no matter what you decide to do in your life, you must persevere. Keep at it and you will succeed, no matter how hopeless it seems at times. In the last three and half decades, we have gone through many difficult times. But we have found that if we remain true to what we believe in, we can surmount every difficulty that comes in the way.
I remember reading this very touching story on perseverance.
An eight-year-old child heard her parents talking about her little brother. All she knew was that he was very sick and they had no money left. They were moving to a smaller house because they could not afford to stay in the present house after paying the doctor's bills. Only a very costly surgery could save him now and there was no one to loan them the money.
When she heard daddy say to her tearful mother with whispered desperation, 'Only a miracle can save him now', the child went to her bedroom and pulled a glass jar from its hiding place in the closet.
She poured all the change out on the floor and counted it carefully.
Clutching the precious jar tightly, she slipped out the back door and made her way six blocks to the local drug Store. She took a quarter from her jar and placed it on the glass counter.
"And what do you want?" asked the pharmacist. "It's for my little brother," the girl answered back. "He's really, really sick and I want to buy a miracle."
"I beg your pardon?" said the pharmacist.
"His name is Andrew and he has something bad growing inside his head and my daddy says only a miracle can save him. So how much does a miracle cost?"
"We don't sell miracles here, child. I'm sorry," the pharmacist said, smiling sadly at the little girl.
"Listen, I have the money to pay for it. If it isn't enough, I can try and get some more. Just tell me how much it costs."
In the shop was a well-dressed customer. He stooped down and asked the little girl, "What kind of a miracle does you brother need?"
"I don't know," she replied with her eyes welling up. "He's really sick and mommy says he needs an operation. But my daddy can't pay for it, so I have brought my savings".
"How much do you have?" asked the man. "One dollar and eleven cents, but I can try and get some more", she answered barely audibly.
"Well, what a coincidence," smiled the man. "A dollar and eleven cents -- the exact price of a miracle for little brothers."
He took her money in one hand and held her hand with the other. He said, "Take me to where you live. I want to see your brother and meet your parents. Let's see if I have the kind of miracle you need."
That well-dressed man was Dr Carlton Armstrong, a surgeon, specialising in neuro-surgery. The operation was completed without charge and it wasn't long before Andrew was home again and doing well.
"That surgery," her mom whispered, "was a real miracle. I wonder how much it would have cost?"
The little girl smiled. She knew exactly how much the miracle cost ... one dollar and eleven cents ... plus the faith of a little child.
Perseverance can make miracles happen.
* Lesson # 9: Have a broader social vision
For decades we have been waiting for some one who will help us in 'priming the pump' of the economy.
The government was the logical choice for doing it, but it was strapped for resources. Other countries were willing to give us loans and aids but there was a limit to this.
In the millennium of the mind, knowledge-based industries like Information Technology are in a unique position to earn wealth from outside. While earning is important, we must have mechanisms by which we use it for the larger good of our society.
Through the Azim Premji Foundation, we have targeted over the next 12 months to enrol over a million children, who are out of school due to economic or social reasons.
I personally believe that the greatest gift one can give to others is the gift of education. We who have been so fortunate to receive this gift know how valuable it is.
* Lesson # 10: Never let success go to your head
No matter what we achieve, it is important to remember that we owe this success to many factors and people outside us. This will not only help us in keeping our sense of modesty and humility intact but also help us to retain our sense of proportion and balance.
The moment we allow success to build a feeling or arrogance, we become vulnerable to making bad judgements.
Let me illustrate this with another story:
A lady in faded dress and her husband, dressed in a threadbare suit, walked in without an appointment into the office of the president of the most prestigious educational institution in America.
The secretary frowned at them and said, "He will be busy all day."
"We will wait," said the couple quietly.
The secretary ignored them for hours hoping they will go away. But they did not. Finally, the secretary decided to disturb the president, hoping they will go way quickly once they meet him.
The president took one look at the faded dresses and glared sternly at them. The lady said, "Our son studied here and he was very happy. A year ago, he was killed in an accident. My husband and I would like to erect a memorial for him on the campus."
The president was not touched. He was shocked. "Madam, we cannot put up a statue for every student of ours who died. This place would look like a cemetery."
"Oh, no," the lady explained quickly, "we don't want to erect a statue. We thought we would give a building to you."
"A building?" exclaimed the president, looking at their worn out clothes. "Do you have any idea how much a building costs? Our buildings cost close to ten million dollars!"
The lady was silent. The president was pleased and thought this would get rid of them.
The lady looked at her husband. "If that is what it costs to start a university, why don't we start our own?" Her husband nodded.
Mr and Mrs Leland Stanford walked away, travelling to Palo Alto, California, where they established the university as a memorial to their son, bearing their name - the Stanford University.
The story goes that this is how Stanford University began.
I wish you every success in your career and your future life.
Marriage
Marriage / [Divorce]
Do you have more inspiring quotations, articles, tips... [email them|http://www.carnatic.com/contact/] - Thanks!
I need: “emotional stability, critical thought, and friendship.” ... https://medium.com/@krisgage/the-only-3-things-i-need-in-a-partner-602f1bc765f0
[Make Your Marriage A Priority And Your Kids Will Benefit|http://www.zenfamilyhabits.net/2009/10/make-your-marriage-a-priority-and-your-kids-will-benefit/]
* (who said it) Love isn't about finding someone perfect; it's about learning to love an imperfect person perfectly. [comment|http://www.sathanurdam.com/radhika/index.jsp?Menuchoice=blog/2002_06_23_radhika_archive.html#78154241]
* Marriage is nature's way of preventing us fighting with strangers.
* Absence is to love what wind is to fire; it extinguishes the small, and enkindles the great. — Comte DeBussy-Rabutin
* [Antoine de Saint-Exupery] : Love does not consist in gazing at each other but in looking outward together in the same direction.
* Mignon mclaughlin : A successful marriage requires falling in love many times, always with the same person.
* [Helen Rowland] : When a man spends his time giving his wife criticism and advice instead of compliments, he forgets that it was not his good judgement, but his charming manners, that won her heart.
* [Helen Rowland] : To be happy with a man you must understand him a lot and love him a little. To be happy with a woman you must love her a lot and not try to understand her at all.
* [Manipulation]
!Qualities
* [Qualities of a Successful Marriage|http://marriage.about.com/library/blququalsuc.htm]
* [Twelve Ways to Improve Your Marriage|http://marriage.about.com/library/blquimprmarriage.htm]
* [Four Things that Can Kill a Marriage|http://marriage.about.com/library/blqukillmarriage.htm] : sarcasm , contempt , stonewalling , an unwillingness to meet a spouse's requests
!Articles
* [Expansive Marriage]
* Osho [On Marriage|http://www.otoons.de/osho/askosho38.htm]
* [A Happy Married Life : A Buddhist Perspective|http://www.angelfire.com/on2/buddhism/MARRIAGE.html]
* [Growing together as a couple]
* [The Four Keys to a Happy Marriage|http://www.marriageresource.org.uk/key-text.htm]
* [7 key ingredients of a healthy marriage|http://www.foreverwed.com/articles/marriage/1.htm]
* [The Ten Marks of a Happy Marriage]
* [Keys to Lasting Marriage|http://www.marriageresource.org.uk/key-text.htm]
* Here are 10 Ways to Light [His|http://www.lightyourfire.com/online/advice/advice_tips_his.htm] / [Her|http://www.lightyourfire.com/online/advice/advice_tips_her.htm] Fire
* [Benjamin Alan] : [In Need of Marital Advice|http://www.benjaminalan.com/archives/000005.html] : .....My current source of bewilderment comes from this question that is frequently posed to me: "How much do you love me?".....
* [Google]'s [Society > Relationships > Marriage|http://directory.google.com/Top/Society/Relationships/Marriage/]
* http://marriage.about.com
* [family.org: Husbands & Wives|http://www.family.org/married/]
The Ten Marks of a Happy Marriage
[Marriage] > The Ten Marks of a Happy Marriage
([source|http://www.retrouvaille.org/publicity/marks.htm])
'Marriage is nature's way of preventing us fighting with strangers.'
Marriage is beautiful, fulfilling and difficult. After 35 years and three months of marriage, and 11,000 hours of pastoral counseling, I have learned twenty things about good and bad marriages. (Ten myths about marriage will follow in another post).
But first my definition of marriage: it is a covenantal relationship between a man and a woman in an emotional, physical, moral, and spiritual union, exclusively and for life. The husband and wife take each other and forsake all others.
You've heard about some marriages being 'made in heaven'? Marriage is not just an arrangement to clarify inheritance. It has been called a dramatic act in which two strangers come together to redefine themselves.
The ten marks of a happy marriage are:
1. COMMITMENT: Some couples like their wedding service to be traditional, others 'freer'. But three solemn declarations must be there somewhere: I am not married to anyone else; I take you ... to be my lawful wedded wife/husband; forsaking all others I will be lovingly committed to you for life. When I counsel a couple before marriage, we talk about their vows (they usually compose their own). Some young people are wary of commitment, and view marriage as a trap. But you can't have a satisfying marriage relationship without commitment - a commitment of one imperfect person to another imperfect person. Marriage is not simply a 50-50 affair: it's 100 per cent give, both ways!
Commitment is more than to permanence or sexual fidelity. For Christians commitment is not just 'being there year after year in the easy chair'. It is more than a promise not to go away. It ought to include, above all, a commitment to grow, to become the persons God intended us to be. 'Growing' couples set growth goals - to read a good book and discuss it; to go away every year on a retreat; to pray together; do a course together. One couple said in their wedding vows: 'In this marriage I want to grow as a person, I want to help you grow as a person, and I want to see our relationship of love, companionship and support grow deeper, larger and stronger. With the help of God, I commit myself to that.'
2. LOVING ACCEPTANCE: The most fundamental idea in Christianity is about 'grace' - I am loved before I change. God loves me as I am. He doesn't love anyone else more than he loves me, and nothing I can do can increase his love for me. Our society, on the other hand, teaches us that worth is something you earn. At school those with higher grades are more highly esteemed than 'dunces'. In the army those with fewer stripes take orders from those with more. But in God's family the prodigal is valued as highly as the loyal son. So too in marriage. I love my wife before she changes, or whether she changes or not. Nothing is unforgivable. Nothing will stop me loving her: she can count utterly on that. So a good marriage is the union of two good forgivers: it is 'three parts love and seven parts forgiveness'.
3. RESPECT: If acceptance and love are reactions to a 'sinning other' respect is our response to another's God-likeness. The person we are relating to is made in God's image, he or she is like God. So I should treat my spouse with courtesy and dignity even when I don't feel like it. Little habits of helpfulness actually feed respect. It is an honour to serve one who is like God. In Grace Awakening Chuck Swindoll writes: 'When I speak to those who are still single, I frequently address the issue of selfishness. I'll often say, "If you tend toward being selfish; if you're the type who clings to your own rights and has no interest sharing with others, please do the world (and certainly your potential mate) a favour and don't marry!"'[56] ('How good of God to let the Carlyles marry each other, and so make only two people miserable instead of four' wrote Samuel Butler of Thomas and Jane Carlyle.) Our fundamental human need is 'a true deep love of self, a genuine and joyful self-acceptance,' but marriage calls upon us to transcend that need: the partner's needs and pleasures must take equal if not superior status to our own.
4. MATURITY AND RESPONSIBILITY: are necessary for resolving differences, carrying through promises, sharing finances, and for modeling a Christian lifestyle for our children. I take responsibility for resolving personal issues, not 'dumping' them on my partner. I take responsibility for my own 'happiness'. If the motivation for marriage is to 'live happily ever after' we are setting ourselves up for trouble. If you came into the marriage unhappy chances are you'll stay that way. Happiness is a by-product of self-respect, solving problems responsibly, and doing worthwhile, interesting and useful things.
5. INTIMACY: Marriage is 'incarnation'. When God wanted to communicate his love for us he sent Jesus to embody that love. Jesus loved people like God loves us. This truth will appear and re-appear like a refrain throughout this book: God loves us before we deserve to be loved. He loves us even though he knows us intimately. So it is in a good marriage. As we are utterly transparent with one another - we have already promised to love 'for better or for worse' - we learn to 'know' and love the other with their imperfections and faults, not after their removal! But if unsure of your parent's love, you may marry to find a kind of paternal/maternal love from your partner, which complicates the relationship. Here we must be very honest. Most women, I believe, are engaged in a life-long search for a strong nurturing father-figure; most men marry a wife to find a responsive nurturing mother-figure. Now you are allowed to have your own feelings about all this, and to express them: 'feelings are neither right nor wrong'. Figure out which feelings, wishes and thoughts come from within yourself, and which from your partner. Marriage fights are usually more about the past than the present! For example if one's parents were tidy/perfectionistic we'll have to figure out why we are the same or the opposite!
6. CONFLICT RESOLUTION: A survey among 700 marriage counselors found that 'communication breakdown' headed the list of marital problems (followed by loss of shared goals/interests; sexual incompatibility, infidelity, excitement and fun leaving the marriage, money, conflicts about children, alcohol/drug abuse, women's equality issues and the in-laws). Conflict arises because we bring different biographies, needs, interests, values, and lifestyles to our marriage. The trigger for a 'conflictual explosion' may include loss of a job, arrival of a new baby, an illness, moving to a new house, taking an aged parent into the home etc. Marriage breakdowns do not happen because of 'differences'; they happen because a couple can't handle those differences. Relationships do not cause conflict: they bring out whatever incompleteness we have within us anyway. Conflict is a contest of wills, but it ought not to be viewed as a power struggle or as a question of who is right or wrong. Gentle assertiveness is called for: 'speaking the truth in love' and asking about feelings that underlie the difficulty. Discuss with dignity, and sensitivity to the other's needs. 'If pride and prejudice were set aside, most difficulties could be resolved in five minutes.' Resolution may allow one partner or the other to have a 'veto' in certain areas: in our marriage, Jan has veto power in the kitchen, I do with the cars (except for their colour!). But re the issue of my ministry-time away from home, this was resolved in a family conference: I would not be away more than a third of the time; and would forego preaching engagements at least once a month to attend our local church with my wife and family. Some things important to you you'll have to concede - that is, compromise. Jan and I compromise on our leisure: I like competitive sports and swimming but she prefers walking so we walk more than we swim (and we rarely play tennis together!). And don't complain too much: your 'fussing' can be viewed as trivial by the other.
7. MONEY: 'The silver is mine, and the gold is mine, says the Lord of Hosts' (Haggai 2:8). Here Jan and I began our thinking by agreeing that all we own belongs to God anyway. We are 'joint stewards' with him of our home, our savings, our possessions. We happen to believe that a joint bank account is an appropriate token of our togetherness, so we've always had one.
'When money is tight, couples fight'. As an ex-wives' tale put it: 'They won't have incompatibility as long as he has income and she has pattability.' Sometimes one is more of a 'spendthrift' than the other; sometimes the 'bread-winner' is tightfisted about offering money for housekeeping. I believe it is demeaning for one partner to control the finances against the wishes of the other: this is a result of immaturity or insecurity. Some couples may need financial counseling: in your church an accountant or bank manager will be delighted to help. Draw up a plan together. Be willing occasionally to touch up the plan as circumstances change. And decide mutually to live more simply!
8. GENDER ROLES AND SEX: You've heard the song 'Let's Talk About Sex Baby!' Do that (although the subject of commitment should come first). Think with your brains, not just your hormones! Sex is part of God's creation, which he pronounced 'very good' (Genesis 1:31). Sexual relations are more than physical: they are also emotional, spiritual, and moral. In 1 Corinthians 7:1-5 Paul talks about the willing surrender of husband and wife to each other to create coupleness. There's a lot of help around about a wholesome Christian approach to sex, to guard us against either a lustful hedonism or prudish asceticism. Sex is more than the union of bodies; it is also about roles, so sort them out. With women freer to pursue careers, role-expectations by men of women and women of men are dramatically changing. (Our son Paul, for example, is a 'househusband': our daughter-in-law has a full time remunerated vocation.) What household chores should be done by whom? Expectations are usually connected back to what our parents did - who fixed what, who put out garbage, vacuumed floors, did the cooking, washed the dishes, got up to the sick kids at night, etc. Everything ought to be negotiable on these issues.
9. SPIRITUALITY: God was the first marriage celebrant. He invented marriage. The engagement ring I bought Jan thirty-five years ago had two small diamonds and one larger one to depict the 'Eternal triangle' - one man, one woman, one God. Try to worship together regularly; pray with and for each other. (Yes, those who pray together are much more likely to stay together.) Having a Christian commitment that is both real and similar to each other's is a healthy indicator of future marital harmony. That ought not to preclude each partner relating to God uniquely. However, when one is a committed church-going Christian and the other isn't, there's usually (though not invariably) trouble: talk that out very very carefully before you marry. Some couples have reluctantly called their wedding off when the Christian partner takes seriously the biblical injunction about not being joined with an unbeliever: in my experience only one in eight or nine men will become a Christian after marriage if they weren't before. In a truly Christian marriage the order of priority, always is: God first, spouse second, children third, church/job next. But in a well-ordered and committed life, all these 'loves' enrich one another.
10. HAVE REGULAR MARRIAGE CHECK-UPS: at a marriage enrichment/encounter weekend, or with a counselor. Jan and I are currently talking about our relationship to an experienced counseling couple. The issues include: What are our feelings about each other at the moment - and those close to us? How can we accommodate to each other's differing sexual drives? How much 'quality time' should we have with our grandchildren? With Jan's part-time and my full-time ministries, how do we apportion chores, or share each other's vocations?
And remember: a good marriage is both a mystery and a miracle. It depends less on finding the right partner than being the right partner.
(Rowland Croucher)
Newsgroups: alt.christnet.christianlife,aus.religion
Subject: A HAPPY MARRIAGE: WHAT'S THAT?
Date: 8 Mar 1995 14:48:24 GMT
The Hand That Rocks The Cradle Rules the World
[Articles] > The Hand That Rocks The Cradle Rules the World
source : http://www.himalayanacademy.com/books/talks/Cradle.html
An Inspired Talk delivered by [Gurudeva] Satguru Sivaya Subramuniyaswami on his 54th Jayanti, on January 5, 1980, at the Kadavul Hindu Temple in Hawaii, enjoining the modern Hindu woman to not forsake her dharma but protect the home and nurture the family as her gift of love to the next generation. Hmmm! It seems not to have gone out of date much.
Anbe Sivamayam Satyame Parasivam! Tonight we are going to talk about a vast subject, one that is important to every Hindu family: stri dharma, the dharma of the Hindu wife and mother. In Sanskrit stri means "woman." Dharma is a rich word which encompasses many meanings: the path to God Siva, piety, goodness, duty, obligation and more. Stri dharma is the woman's natural path, while purusha dharma, we can say, is the man's.
There is much controversy about the role of the woman in society these days. In the West, a strong women's liberation movement has been at work for many years, and now there has arisen an equally vigorous opposition which defends traditional values. The so-called struggle for women's liberation has affected women the world over--in India, Iran, Europe, Japan and elsewhere. In North America, I began a campaign informally called the Hindu women's liberation movement. It is not what you might expect. Its purpose is to liberate our Hindu women from the liberators, to save them from worldliness and to allow them to fulfill their natural dharma as mother and wife. For a religious woman, being liberated starts with resigning from her job and coming home. Once she is home, she is liberated and liberated and liberated. Working in the world keeps her in the outer dimensions of consciousness, while being at home allows her to live in the depth of her being. I have seen this work many times. There are so many distractions and influences in the world today that divert women away from being a wife and mother. In the West a woman is a wife first and a mother second, but in the East her duties as a mother are foremost. She is trained from early childhood in the arts of homemaking, trained by her mother who was trained in exactly the same way by her mother, and so on right down through history. It's an old pattern.
The Hindu woman is looked upon as most precious. Two thousand years ago Saint Tiruvalluvar observed: "What does a man lack if his wife is worthy? And what does he possess if she is lacking worth?" There is more respect in the East for women and for their role in society. Here in the West, the woman is not fully appreciated. Her contribution is underrated and misunderstood. In fact, this is one of the reasons she seeks fulfillment and recognition in other spheres, because Western society has become oblivious of her unique and vital role. Abused by neglect and disregard, she seeks other avenues where she may be appreciated, recognized and rewarded.
Don't forget that in the East the ties of the extended family are very close. Women live in a community, surrounded by younger and older women, often living in the same house. They enjoy a rewarding life which includes helping the younger ones and being helped by those who are more mature. Several generations work together in sharing the joys as well as the burdens of household culture. It is different in the West. Women here usually do not have the advantages of close association with other family members. Naturally, they become a little lonely, especially if they do not have a religious community of friends. They get lonely and want to get out in the world and enjoy life a little. This is another reason women leave the home. It is very unfortunate.
In the East there is a better balance of the masculine and feminine forces. In the West the masculine is too strong, too dominant. The feminine energies need to be allowed greater expression. But that does not mean women should start doing what men do. No. That only confuses the forces more. A better balance must be found. In the East the woman is protected. She is like a precious gem. You don't leave it unattended. You protect it. You guard it well because you don't wish to lose it. Hindu women are guarded well. They are not allowed to become worldly. They are not exposed to the looks and thoughts of a base public, nor must they surrender their modesty to contend with business affairs. She can be perfectly feminine, expressing her natural qualities of gentleness, intuitiveness, love and modesty. The home and family are the entire focus of a Hindu woman's life.
Many of you here tonight are too young to know that this was also the pattern in the West until about seventy-five years ago. Before World War I, women were very strict in the West. It was that war and the one that followed that broke down the ancient roles of men and women. The men were taken away from industry by the army, and women were forced out of the home into the factories and businesses so that production could continue. Earlier they had been protected, seldom seen unaccompanied in public. Throughout history, women had been the caretakers of the home and the defenders of virtue. They valued their purity, their chastity, and were virgins when they married. Many people don't know that the old values were followed most strictly up until 1915 or so. Then the two world wars broke up the family and disturbed the balance between men and women. For the first time, women were seen alone in public. For the first time, they left the home and competed with men for their jobs.
I speak often of the change humanity is going through in moving out of the agricultural era and into the technological age. This change has affected the dharma of the woman and the dharma of the man in an interesting way. During the tens of thousands of years of the agricultural age, families lived and labored mostly on farms or in craft guilds. The entire family worked on the farm. The men all worked in the fields; the women and children worked in the home. Children were a great asset. More children meant more help, a bigger farm. There were many chores that a young boy or girl could do. When harvest time came, everyone joined in. It was a one team, and everyone contributed. When the crop was sold, that was the income for a combined effort from all members--men, women and even children. In a very real sense, everyone was earning the money, everyone was economically important.
In the technological era, only the man of the house earns the family income. Everyone else spends it. The husband goes to work in a factory or large company office while his wife and children stay at home. There is not much they can do to help him during the day with his work. His work and his wife's are not as closely related as in the old days. He is the provider, the producer now; she and the children are consumers. Because the children cannot help much, they have become more of an economic liability than an asset. This, coupled with the population problems on the Earth, devalues the economic importance of the woman's traditional role as wife and mother. Whereas raising children and taking care of the farmhouse used to be a woman's direct and vital contribution toward the family's livelihood and even the survival of the human race, today it is not. Whereas they used to be partners in a family farm business, today he does all the earning and she feels like a dependent. The answer is not to have women join their men in the factories and corporations. The answer is to bring traditional religious values into the technological era, to find a new balance of karma that allows for the fulfillment of both the man's and the woman's dharma.
When young couples marry, I help them write down their vows to one another. He must promise to support her, to protect her, to give her a full and rewarding life. She must promise to care for him, to manage the home, to maintain the home shrine and to raise fine children. I ask them each to respect the other's realm, to never mentally criticize the other and to make religion the central focus of their life together. I ask the young bride to stay in the home, to be a little shy of involvement in the world.
A mother's place is within the home and not out in the world working. When she is in the home all day, she brings love and security to the children, sensitivity and stability to the husband. By raising her children, she changes the course of history. How does she do that? She raises strong children, good and intelligent children. They will grow up to be the great men and women in the community, the leaders of the nation. They will be the farmers, artists, businessmen, the teachers, the doctors, the lawyers, the architects, the presidents and, most importantly, the spiritual leaders. They will be the mothers, the homemakers and child-raisers, scientists and inventors, pioneers and poets, artists and sculptors and creators in all dimensions of life. It is such men and women who change the course of human history. This is the great power held by the mother and by no one else: to properly mold the mind and character of her children. And she trains her daughters to do the same by example and gentle guidance.
Of course, she also holds the opposite power, expressed through neglect, to allow her children to grow up on their own, on the streets where they will learn a base life. Such children will as surely change society and human history, but negatively. They will be the common men and women, or fall into mental and emotional abysses, there to express man's instinctive nature and become the exemplars of violence and lust, of dependence and crime. The very direction of humankind is right there in the early years, to be turned toward a great potential through love and attentiveness or allowed to decay through neglect. The mother is the child's first guru, and she alone can shape the mind in those impressionable years. So, you can all see the truth in the old saying: "The hand that rocks the cradle rules the world."
Take the case of a mother who is at home every day, morning and night, attending to her children. As she rocks the cradle, her love and energy radiate out to the infant who then feels a natural peacefulness and security. She has time for the child, time to sing sweet lullabies and console when the tears come, time to teach about people, about the world, about the little things in growing up, time to cuddle for no reason except to express her love. On the other hand, the working mother has no time to do extra things. When the infant cries, she may, out of her own frustrations of the day, become impatient and scold him, demanding that he keep quiet. "I told you to be quiet!" she shouts. The infant doesn't even understand English yet. You can imagine this helpless child's feelings as he receives an emotional blast of anger and frustration directed toward his gentle form. Where is he to turn? He cannot find refuge even in his mother's arms. What will the next generation be like if all the children are raised under such circumstances? Will it be strong and self-assured? Will it radiate kindness to others, never having had kindness given to it? Will it be patient and understanding? No. It is a proven fact that most of the people in prison were neglected or beaten as children. It is also a proven fact that nearly all parents who mistreat their children were themselves mistreated by their parents. Unless mothers care for and love their children, society will inherit an entire generation of frustrated adults who were once frustrated children. These will later be the people who rule the world. Then what happens? They in turn raise their children in the same manner, for that is the only example of parenthood they have. They will think that neglect is natural, that children can get along on their own from an early age or be raised by a governess or nurse or at a day-care center. It's a circle: a childhood of neglect produces a bitter adult life; a childhood of love and trust produces a loving and happy adult life.
We learn so many important things from the mother. This learning is not just from the things she explains to us, but from the way she lives her life. If she is patient, we learn patience. If she is angry and unhappy, then we learn to be angry and unhappy. How wonderful it is for a mother to be in the home and give her children the great gifts of life by her example. She can teach them so many things, bring them into profound understandings about the world around them and offer them basic values and points of view that will sustain them throughout their life. Her gift of love is directly to the child, but indirectly it is a gift to all of humanity, isn't it? A child does not learn much from the father until he is older, perhaps eight or nine, or ten years of age.
Let me tell you a sad story. We have a book in our library which describes a plan, made by the Christians, to destroy Hinduism in Sri Lanka and India. One of their major tactics is to get the Hindu women out of the homes and working in the world. They knew that the spiritual force within the home is created by the unworldly woman. They knew that a secure woman makes for a secure home and family, a secure husband and a secure religion. They knew that the Hindu woman is the key to the perpetuation of Hinduism as long as she is in the home. If the woman is in the home, if she is happy and content and the children are nurtured and raised properly, then the astral beings around the home will be devonic, friendly and beneficial. But if she is out of the home and the husband is out of the home, the protective force-field around the home disintegrates, allowing all kinds of astral asuric beings to enter. Such a neglected home becomes inhabited by base, asuric beings on the lower astral plane. You cannot see these beings, but they are there, and you can sense their presence. Things just don't feel right in a home inhabited by negative forces. You have the desire to leave such a home as soon as you enter it. The children absorb these vibrations, these feelings. Children are open and psychically sensitive to such influences, with little means of self-protection. They will become disturbed, and no one will know the reason why. They will be crying and even screaming. They will be constantly disobedient. Why should they become disobedient? There is no positive, protective force field of religion established by the mother. This leaves the inner force field vulnerable to negative and confusing forces of all kinds, especially in modern, overpopulated cities where destructive psychic influences are so strong. These negative vibrations are penetrating the inner atmosphere of the home, and the children are psychic enough to pick them up and suffer.
Religion begins in the home under the mother's influence and instruction. The mother goes to the temple to get strong. That is the reason Hindus live near a temple. They go to the temple to gain the strength from the shakti of the Deity, and they return to the home where they maintain a similar vibration in which to raise the next generation to be staunch and wonderful citizens of the world, to bring peace on Earth, to keep peace on Earth. There is an ancient Tamil proverb which says one should not live in a city which has no temple.
If a child is screaming in its cradle, and the baby sitter is yelling at him and couldn't care less about his feelings, and the mother is out working, that child is not a candidate for peace on Earth. That child is going to keep things confused, as they are today. So, it's all in the hands of the mother; it's not in the hands of the father. Religion and the future of society lie solely in the hands of the mother. It is in the hands of the father to allow or not to allow the mother to be under another man's mind out in the world.
Just as the two world wars took women out of the home, so did another recent change affect mankind. When the automobile came, people forgot about breeding. The automobile did one terrible thing: it made people forget how to breed and how to take care of one another. When people had horses, horses were a part of the family. People had to care for their horses and in the process learned to care for one another. People also had to breed their horses, and in that process learned about the value of intelligent breeding. In those days, you often heard of the "well-bred" person. You don't hear of the well-bred person anymore. People no longer consider that humans, too, are involved in the natural process of breeding. They have become forgetful of these important laws, and this has led to lack of discipline, to bodies indiscriminately creating more bodies. Who is living in them nobody quite knows. That's what we, as a society, forgot when the automobile replaced the horse. When you had a horse, you had to feed it, you had to train it, curry it, stable it and breed it. In breeding it, you had to choose a stud for your mare or find a suitable mare for your stallion. The qualities on both sides were closely observed, and the combination of genetics consciously planned. It was, therefore, natural for people in those days to seek proper mates for their children, and the results were the vital, creative and industrious children of the children. As a civilization, we are slowly forgetting such things, being more careless about our children's future, about their lives and minds.
Television has not helped the matter. In fact, it has virtually stopped the proper education of the child in those communities where it is watched for hours each day. Instead of developing a curiosity by adventuring for hours through a forest or climbing a tree, instead of discovering the wonders of nature and art and music, instead of becoming involved in sports and hobbies, children are mentally carried along by television stories through positive and negative states of mind. They become uncreative, inactive, never learning to use their own minds. Not all television is negative. Some of it can be quite educational; but hours and hours each day of passive absorption are not good for the child's mental and emotional development. Children need to be active, to involve themselves in a wide variety of experiences. If the mother is there, she can intelligently guide their television, being careful that they do not get in the habit of watching it for hours on end, and watching that bold sex, violence and other bad influences are not a daily experience. When the program is over, she can send them out to play. Of course, if she is gone, they will watch anything and everything. For the young, television is one of the most senseless pastimes there is, carrying the mind further and further away from the true Self. I think you will all agree that our values, the values found in the holy Vedas, Tirukural and other sacred scriptures are not found on television. Instead, TV gives our children a brutal and unbalanced view of life which distorts in their minds how life really is. These are very serious questions. It is the mother who protects her children from negative influences, guiding their young minds into positive channels of expression.
Take the case of a farmer who raises livestock, who milks cows and goats. He works hard. He gets up early and takes care of his animals. He cannot succeed if he is also working part-time in the grocery store downtown. He just can't do it. Those animals need attention. There is no sensible man who would run a farm, with cows and goats and chickens, and not be there to take care of them, because those animals need a lot of help. He stays there and takes care of his business. He is a farmer and that is his duty, and he knows it.
Well, what's more important than the child? He needs 24-hour-a-day care. He is learning to walk, to speak, to think. He falls down and needs consoling. He catches the flu and needs to be nursed back to health. It is the mother's duty to provide that care. No one else is going to do it for her. No one else can do it for her. She brought that child into the world, and she must prepare that child for a positive and rewarding life. If the farmer neglects his animals, he creates a karma. The animals suffer. The farm suffers. The community suffers when the farm fails, and the man himself suffers. There is a grave karma, too, for the woman who neglects her stri dharma, who goes out into the world and does not nurture the physical, emotional, intellectual and spiritual needs of her children. She knows this within herself, but she may be influenced by ill-advised people, or by a mass movement that tells her that she has only one life to live and that she cannot find fulfillment in the home but must express herself, venture out, seek her own path, her own fortune. You have all heard these ideas. I tell you that they are wrong. They spell the disillusionment of the mother who heeds them, then the disintegration of the family that is sacrificed by her absence. Finally, they result in her own unhappiness as she despairs at the loss suffered by her family and herself.
From the point of view of the Second World, or astral plane, the home is the family temple, and the wife and mother is in charge of that spiritual environment. Man can come into that sanctum sanctorum but should not bring the world into it. He will naturally find a refuge in the home if she is doing her duty. He will be able to regain his peace of mind there, renew himself for the next day in the stressful situations that the world is full of. In this technological age a man needs this refuge. He needs that inner balance in his life. When he enters that sanctuary and she is in her soul body and the child is in its soul body, then he becomes consciously conscious in his soul body. He leaves the conscious mind, which is a limited, external state of mind and not a balanced state of mind. He enters the intuitive mind. He gets immediate and intuitive answers to his worldly problems. How can he not be successful in his purusha dharma in the outside world when he has the backing of a good wife? She is naturally perceptive, naturally intuitive. She balances out his intellect, softens the impact of the forces which dash against his nervous system from morning to night. Encouragement and love naturally radiate out from her as she fulfills stri dharma. Without these balancing elements in his life, a man becomes too externalized, too instinctive and sometimes brutal.
If a woman is working, she cannot provide this balance. She has to start thinking and acting like a man. She has to become a little harder, create a protective shell around her emotions. Then the home loses its balance of the masculine and the feminine forces. Take for example the situation in which the wife rushes home from work fifteen minutes before the husband. She's upset. The children come over from grandmother's house or she tells the baby sitter to go home. She scurries to prepare something before he comes home, then rushes to get herself looking halfway decent. Emotionally upset, she tries to calm herself, tries to relax and regain her composure. Her astral body is upset. The children's astral bodies are upset. The husband enters this agitated environment--upset by being in the world anyway--and he becomes more disturbed. He was looking forward to a quiet evening. He feels neglected, disappointed, and that leads him to become distraught, even angry. No wonder he beats his wife and abuses his child. He's mad. He gets more and more disturbed until there is nothing left to do but walk out. It's a totally impossible situation. Furthermore, it's not going to get better but exceedingly worse.
The situation I have just described is one of the main reasons that marriages today have become less stable, that so many married couples--sixty to seventy percent, I'm told--are experiencing difficulties and breaking up. People never get married with the intent of breaking up. Never. The forces do it. You put two magnets together one way and they attract one another. Turn one around, and they repel each other. The same force that brought the people together, when it is not handled right, makes them pull apart and hate each other. They can't see eye to eye. Then to make up, they go out to dinner to talk it over--in another frustrating asuric situation, as far out in the world as they can get--to try to make up. When that doesn't help, they come home, still frustrated. If they went to the nearby temple and worshiped the Deity together, that would help. They would return home in a different state of mind, and discover that their vibration had changed. Why does it help to go to the temple? Because the Deity is in the temple. The Deity is there to adjust the forces of the inner nerve system, to actually change the forces of mind and emotion.
In the home the mother is likened to the Shakti Deity. She is the power of the home. None other. So she has to be there. She has to be treated right. She has to be given the things she needs. It is the man's duty to provide for her and for the children. The husband should provide her with all the fine things, with a good house which she then makes into a home, with gold and jewels and clothes, gold hanging down until her ears hurt, more bracelets, more things to keep her in the home so she is feeling secure and happy. In return she provides a refuge, a serene corner of the world where he can escape from the pressures of daily life, where he can regain his inner perspective, perform his spiritual sadhana and meditations then enjoy his family. Thus, she brings happiness and peace of mind to the family, to the community and to the world.
This working together of the home and the temple brings up the culture and the religion within the family. The family goes to the temple; the temple blesses the family's next project. The mother returns home. She keeps an oil lamp burning in the shrine room on the altar. It's a beautiful thing. All this happens because her astral body is not fretted by the stresses and strains of a worldly life, not polluted by the lustful thoughts of other men directed to her. She is not living in the emotional astral body. She is living in her peaceful soul body of love, fulfilling her dharma and radiating the soulful presence called sannidhya. She was born to be a woman, and that's how a woman should behave.
If she does not do her dharmic duty--this means the duty of birth--then she accrues bad karma. Every time she leaves the home to go out to work, she is making kukarma. Yes, she is. That negative karma will reflect on her astral body and on her husband's astral body and on the astral bodies of their children, causing them to become insecure.
The Christian-Judaic-Islamic idea of a one life, that "you have to get everything out of this life because when you're gone, you're gone, so grab all the gusto that you can out of life" has given the modern Western woman the idea that she is not getting what she should, by being a woman, and therefore the world looks doubly attractive because she is just passing through and will never come back and doesn't want to miss anything. So, living a man's life is very, very attractive. She doesn't want to stay home all the time and not see anything, not meet anybody, go through the boredom of raising a family, taking care of the children. She wants to be out with life, functioning in a man's world because she is told that she is missing something. Therefore, you can understand her desire to get out and work, start seeing and experiencing life and mixing with people, meeting new people. The Hindu woman does not look at life like that. The Hindu woman knows that she was born in a woman's body--this soul has taken an incarnation for a time in a woman's body--to perform a dharma, to perform a duty for the evolution of the soul. The duty is to be a mother to her children, wife to her husband, to strengthen the home and the family, which are the linchpin of society. She knows that the rewards are greater for her in the home. She knows that all she is missing is a man's strenuous work and responsibility, that her stri dharma is equally as great as a man's purusha dharma, even though they are quite different by nature. Because she knows these things, she fulfills her dharma joyously.
Now, a woman may wonder, "If I don't work, how are we going to pay the bills?" The real reason that most women work is economic. The economy of the world is becoming more and more difficult, and the first answer to money problems, especially in the West, where the family unit is not too strong these days, is to have the woman go to work. This is an unhappy solution. The sacrifices are greater than the rewards. It is a false economy. Many times I have told young wives to stay home with their children. They worry. Their husbands worry. But with the wife at home, working to strengthen her husband, he soon becomes confident, creative, energetic. He is reinspired and always finds a way to make things work.
As long as the mother is home, everything is fine. There is security. Without this security, a family begins to disintegrate. Just think how insecure a child is without its mother. When the mother is there, security reigns in the home. As long as the mother is home doing whatever she naturally does as a mother--she doesn't even have to read a book about how to do it--the husband has to support the home. He feels bound to support the home.
Of course, religion must be the basis of the home to make it all work. When women leave the home to work in the world, they sacrifice the depth of their religion; their religious life then simply becomes a social affair. This is true of both Eastern and Western religions. As long as the mother is home, the celestial devas are there, hovering in and around the home. How many of you were raised with your mother staying at home? Well, then you know what I mean. Now, what if she wasn't at home when you were a child? You came home and mother wasn't there. You had to fix your own snack in an empty house. You didn't feel much cared for. You were alone in an empty house, perhaps frightened, and you went around seeing if someone was hiding in the closet. You didn't feel that motherly, protective feeling. When mother finally does come home, she has other things on her mind. She is tired. She has worked hard, and now she has to work even more. She is not thinking about the little helpless kid who can't take care of himself or herself. She may get home and think to herself, "I just can't forget about that good-looking man I met at the office. I even see him in my dreams. I have a husband and I shouldn't be thinking about such things, but" And on and on and on. Arguments begin to happen for the first time in the home. What do you do? You worry for awhile. You cry a little. As soon as you can, you start fending for yourself. You work out ways to take care of yourself or even to get away from the unhappy situation as soon as you can. You end up out on your own in the world at a young age, before you are mature enough to cope with it.
The Hindu woman knows that she is born in a woman's body to perform a woman's dharma, to perform her duty and not to emulate the men. The duty is to be a mother to her children and a wife to her husband, whom she looks to as her lord. She performs that duty willingly as does the man perform his duty which arises out of being born in a man's body. The Hindu woman is trained to perform her stri dharma from the time she is a little girl. She finds ways to express her natural creativity within the home itself. She may write poetry or become an artist. Perhaps she has a special talent for sewing or embroidery or gardening or music. She can learn to loom cloth and make the family's clothing. If needed, she can use her skills to supplement the family income without leaving the home. There are so many ways for a Hindu wife and mother to fully use her creative energies, including being creative enough to never let her life become boring. It is her special blessing that she is free to pursue her religion fully, to study the scriptures, to sing bhajana and keep her own spiritual life strong inside.
Then there is the situation in which the wife is working for her husband in the home. This is not ideal, but it is far better than having her out, away from her husband, under another man's mind. At least the family is working together toward a single goal, and the mother is there to care for the child and answer questions. Of course, if working in the home does not allow for closeness of mother and children, then it is to be avoided--if, for instance, the work is so demanding that the mother is never free to play with the young ones or is so pressured by her other duties that she becomes tense and upset. Otherwise, it is a positive situation. From the child's point of view, mother is home. She is there to answer questions, to make a dosai or say "Go make yourself a nice dosai."
Growing together as a couple
[Articles] > Growing together as a couple
We all know that it is not easy to keep the sweetness of the initial relationship alive when demands from work and family keep mounting on us. Our daily lives can become a routine of work and we wonder where is the sweetness that we first experienced? It is worth checking from time to time if we are growing together or growing apart.
Here are some steps we can take to bring the sweetness back and grow together.
Remember what attracted you to each other in the first place
Was it music, dance, movie or books that you enjoyed sharing with each other when you first met? Revive your interest and enthusiasm with whatever you enjoyed in the beginning. Make a date with each other to go see a movie or read a good book together.
Do not let pettiness enter your relationship
In our daily lives it is necessary to share the workload and the financial responsibilities. However, watch out for pettiness or meanness entering your relationship. If you are upset about something, then voice your concerns without loosing the human decency. Always keep your relationship with each other above a certain level of respect and love.
Respect each other’s work and ideas
Once our relationship is established, it is easy to brand a person and predict what he or she will do or say in most matters. Yet, give your spouse a listening ear about his or her ideas. Show respect and interest in what is dear to him or her. Often it is easy to brush aside what your partner may have to say since you feel like you already know it, yet give him or her a chance.
Strengthen your partner’s weaknesses
One of the biggest problems of a close relationship is that the other person knows your weakest points. Do not ever take advantage of your partner’s weakness. Instead strengthen that weakness with what you have to offer. Remember that you two form a team that can face the world so if you are united, you can compensate for each other’s weaknesses. If not, the others can exploit both of your weaknesses.
Work as a team with your children
Often, children figure out a split in their parent’s relationship and take advantage of the split. Even if you disagree with your partner about any discipline issue, let your children know that whatever you decide will be the result of both of your inputs.
Plan at least one uplifting activity together on a regular basis
Pick an activity that brings out your higher self. It can be a religious, social, volunteer or sport related activity. Plan this activity with some regular frequency. For example, decide that you will visit a local temple once a week or attend a book club together every month. To avoid getting into the rut, keep checking from time to time if you still enjoy this activity or try out different options. The goal is to get in touch with your higher ideals that may get lost in the routine of everyday life.
Often it is easy to lose perspective of life when we are so busy. Remind each other what is important in your life. For example if small events are creating stress in your family, remind yourself that in the long run what matters to you is the sweetness within family.
At every anniversary, keep checking to see if you are growing together – what interests you and how you have grown in last few years. Make amends in the areas where you think you may have missed some opportunities for growth. You can use your favorite activities as your barometer to see how you are growing. Have you created any new interest recently? Have you learnt to appreciate new kind of music?
Break the rut
Daily routine robs you of the sense of wonder and sweetness that once formed core of your relationship. Break the routine to see the tenderness in each other. Enjoy the moment for what it is. Being conscious of little wonders in life can help you see the beauty in everyday life and in each other.

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