Psychological Commentaries Vol 1 by Maurice Nicoll Text to speech mp3. Psychological Commentaries on the Teaching of Gurdjieff and Ouspensky Maurice Nicoll Volume 5. originally published: Psychological commentaries on the teaching of G. I. Gurdjieff taries on the teaching of Gurdjieff and Ouspensky by Maurice Nicoll.
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[Psychological commentaries on the teaching of G. I. Gurdjieff and P. D.. Ouspensky] taries on the teaching of Gurdjieff and Ouspensky by Maurice Nicoll. Psychological Commentaries on the. Teaching of Gurdjieff and Ouspensky. "Man is regarded as incomplete. We have the possibility of completing, ourselves. Psychological Commentaries on the Teaching of Gurdjieff and Ouspensky Volume 2. Pages · · MB · Downloads ·English. by Maurice Nicoll.
Psychological Commentaries on the Teaching of Gurdjieff and Ouspensky by Maurice Nicoll
He studied Science at Cambridge, before going on to St. Jung's psychological relevations and his work with Jung during this period left a lasting influence on young Maurice.
In 1921 he met Petr Demianovich Ouspensky, a student of G. Gurdjieff and he himself became a pupil of Gurdjieff in the following year. In 1923 when Gurdjieff closed down his institute, Maurice joined P.
Ouspensky's group. In 1931 he followed Ouspensky's advice and he started his own study groups in England.
This was done through a program of work devoted to passing on the ideas that Maurice had gathered, and passing them through his talks given weekly to his own study groups. Many of these talks were recorded verbatim and documented in six-volume series of texts compiled in his own book Psychological Commentaries on the Teaching of Gurdjieff and Ouspensky.
Maurice Nicoll's: The Mark
This compilation in turn, gave to fundamental ideas which led to other literary works on the subject of psychology, and published by him. Maurice also authored books and stories about his experiences in the Middle East using the pseudonym Martin Swayne.
Though Maurice advocated the theories of the Fourth Way he maintained interests in essential Christian teachings, in Neoplatonism and in dream interpretation till the end of his life. Gregory has also worked as a musician on many movie soundtracks, Numerous Broadway shows, ballets, operas, and recordings. Ouspensky , helps people to value the Work.
Where Ouspensky presented truth precisely, Nicoll in a more relaxed manner showed how to see the good of it. On the contrary, he warned that anyone who affected a serious mien to appear to be a follower of the Fourth Way probably was far from it.
He constantly illustrated ways in which negative emotions close the door to higher centres, which in turn hold the key to self-development. Students accustomed to the rather rarified atmosphere of Work meeting rooms in the thirties and forties were at first startled to find Dr.
Nicoll holding court in a village pub. Nicoll could be starkly frank when circumstances demanded and his down-to-earth way of illustrating a message made it memorable.
Such an occasion was when he drove home the idea that each essence is unique by telling a woman that, though she hoped to blossom into a rose, she was meant to grow into a blooming great poppy.
At another time he had people rush about in a crowded room while carrying chairs with the legs sticking out. The resultant collisions etched in the mind the way that jagged points of our personalities catch against those of other people, for we see only the outer person instead of allowing for inner qualities.
He continually used this ability to evoke striking images to teach the Work. One of his suggestions was that people draw a map of their psychological country, to know where it was safe to move about interiorly. To help people separate from useless self-blame for wrong thinking, he described thoughts as birds and said people were responsible for them only if they trapped them in the birdcage of their minds, instead of letting them fly away.
Most people in the Work know of Nicoll through the energising thoughts expressed in his books.
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William Robertson Nicoll later Sir William, after ill health forced him to give up the ministry and become a leading man of letters.
He was a captain in the Royal Army Medical Corps in World War I, being in charge of a hospital in Gallipoli, an experience described in his memoirs of that period In Mesopotamia in 1917, in which year he also published Dream Psychology, his Jungian analysis of dreams and the unconscious. After hearing Gurdjieff the next year he relinquished his medical consultancy and, accompanied by his wife, Catherine, and their baby daughter, joined the Institute for the Harmonious Development of Man in France.
It was said that Nicoll was the only person in the group who could make the master laugh, and he sometimes stayed with the Nicoll family at their country cottage.
Go away, and teach the system. It can be in essence.For instance, he stressed the importance of distinguishing between what Christ said to the disciples and what He said to the multitude.
Psychological Commentaries on the Teaching of Gurdjieff - In quiete
Such an occasion was when he drove home the idea that each essence is unique by telling a woman that, though she hoped to blossom into a rose, she was meant to grow into a blooming great poppy. He perceives that parabolic language is not describing creation; instead, it is inherent within it.
It is not because the Divine does not want to be found. Just as important as the storylines themselves then, one could say, is the need for precise and accessible language describing its internal meanings.
Just as sincere individuals for much of their lives appear to be focused upon its externals, the quality of the will remaining in the subconscious either affectionately rises toward the light to emotionally unite with it or passionately descends in its attacks to falsely twist it to its selfish desires. The following sample will whet the appetite: Three levels in Jesus are thus depicted.
They all had presence, a certain inner poise, a dignity born of self-command achieved by recognition of a purposed way to some definite objective, the power of detachment enabling them to view your problem objectively.
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