El Tercer Ojo = The Third Eye has ratings and reviews. Mckinley said: This starts out with an odd introduction, the author Cyril Henry Hoskin s. El Tercer Ojo = The Third Eye has ratings and reviews. Bettie☯ said: Description: T. Lobsang Rampa was preordained to be a Tibetan priest, a si. Find great deals for El Tercer Ojo by T. Lobsang Rampa. Shop with confidence on eBay!.
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Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Lobsang Rampa was preordained to be a Tibetan priest, a sign from the stars that could not be ignored. When he left his wealthy tiesday to enter the monastery, his heart was filled with trepidation, with only a slight knowledge of the rigorous spiritual training and physical ordeal that awaited him.
This is his story, a hauntingly beautiful and deeply inspiring jour T. This is his story, a hauntingly beautiful and deeply inspiring journey of awakening within Chakpori Lamasery, the temple of Tibetan medicine. It is a moving tale of passage through the mystic arts of astral projection, crystal gazing, aura deciphering, meditation, and more, a spiritual guide of enlightenment and discovery through the opening of the all-powerful, the all-knowing. Paperbackpages. Published January 1st by Giron Books first tuesdag To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.
I want read it? Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. It is a moving tale of passage through Description: Introduced to this hoax here.
Four years old and can’t stay on a horse! You’ll never make a man! What would your noble father say? Chakpori Lamasery From wiki: Lobsang Rampa is the pen name of an author who wrote books with paranormal and occult themes. His best known work is The Third Eye, published in Britain in Following the publication of the book, newspapers reported that Rampa was Cyril Henry Hoskin 8 April — 25 Januarya plumber from Plympton in Devon who claimed that his body hosted the spirit of a Tibetan lama going by the name of Tuesday Lobsang Rampa, who is purported to have authored the books.
View all 4 comments. Trepanation drilling into the skull is real, as are a few libsang the other practices outlined by “T. Lobsang Rampa” not his real namebut the vast majority of the work is fiction. Rampa was part of a publishing bandwagon that sought to capitalize on the growing interest in medition, buddhism, reincarnation, and the new age movement in general. For years, nobody knew this was a hoax – it’s a fun read, but tuesay you’re looking for more accurate information about mediation, seek elsewhere.
Well, this writer is a fraud, he said that this book is his biography, in this book he said that he is a Tibetian monk, knew Dalai Lama very well, etc But actually he is not There have been an “international court” that state this man as a fraud.
But still as a fictional For his stroy i give him 5 star, but because of his lie i give him 3 star. One thing that can be said for sure about this book is that it offers a fascinating look into the Tercr philosophy and religion through the eyes of the author. Tuesday Lobsang Rampa elaborates upon his own life as a Lama, and reveals information about the human existence and lobbsang which is both hard to accept and refute.
El Tercer Ojo = The Third Eye by Tuesday Lobsang Rampa (2 star ratings)
The purpose and manner of human life, through the author’s perspective is hard to chew on yet has a quality of believability about itself. The portions in the book which talk One thing that can be said for sure about this book is that it offers a fascinating look into the Tibetan philosophy and religion through the eyes of the author. The portions in the book which terer about the neglected and hence, forgotten powers lobsanf humans as universal beings, sadly leave a number of questions unanswered.
If you have ever found yourself lost under the burden of some of the biggest philosophical questions concerning life, this book will surely lend a valuable perspective. I read this book as a teenager and i thought it was great. Only later did I learn that it’s not written by a Tibetan monk but rather if I remember correctly and ex-plumber from the UK. Still, it’s a pretty good read.
A fascinating book that has a strong grip on the reader.
Written as an autobiography, overall in a very credible manner. What somewhat ruined it for me – the real life story about the author is quite controversal. Apparently he was born as a lbosang, later his body was “occupied” by a spirit of Tibetian munk.
Nevertheless – eo is very intriguing to read. Good reading for those interested in reincarnation and eastern philosophy. His other books are good ouo well except for some repetition and his continual pleas to the reader to read his other books and buy them new so the poor Lama will make a living. This book is telling us story about a process of a boy being a priest in Tibet.
Through his story, we can get a glimpse of their spiritual life, belief, culture, the way of life, division of labor in Tibet, how they view life, how the monastery runs, etc.
I had fond memories of this book from reading at a much younger age. It doesn’t hold up with experience. I would recommend it to anyone at the start of investigating their spiritual path and wanting to tuesdsy or find out about occult, Tibet and higher consciousness. It was a good book, certainly fun to read.
I read it knowing that it was mostly bunk, the facts not truly facts but instead distortions and guesses. Most of terxer chapters were fun to read, and two or three were kind of dull. I might read it again. Read a whole bunch of these in my “first” Tibetan period cawhich coincided with my whole Zen period — but this is the only one I can remember by name.
Sadly, have to list under “foreign fiction” rather than non-fiction — but wouldn’t it be nice if such things were true? I read this several ears ago, and really enjoyed it.
I admit I was a bit let down that it was more fiction than I wanted it to be, but sill a good read, with good lessons. This is a book about Tibet written in by an English trrcer Cyril Henry Hoskinwho claimed to be a honorable lama in his previous life.
Putting the belief of incarnations aside as there were many arguments upon itI would rather take him as an excellent historical novel writer. As it is a wonderful book to read to understand a mysterious country, its geographical knowledge, sceneries, culture, customs, religion and this cute, smart and compassionate lama’s life from 7 years old This is a book about Tibet written in by an English man Cyril Henry Hoskinwho claimed to be a honorable lama in kobsang previous life.
As it is a wonderful book to read to understand a mysterious country, its geographical knowledge, sceneries, culture, customs, religion and this cute, smart and compassionate lama’s life from 7 years old to adulthood before he left Tibet. I enjoyed reading especially the Tibetan wisdom and their religion concepts, as well as those weird and scientific-unproven yet mysteries. The drawings, not many though and I wish there were more, are also very interesting to me.
El Tercer Ojo = The Third Eye
All this made me want to go back to Tibet again! Maybe I have read this book many many years ago, but I can not remember? Because when I read the last page and saw the last drawing in the book about while he was leaving Lhasa and turned to see the Potala Palace in the morning light for the last time, there was a solitary kite flying above the palacemy heart skipped a few beats and I had a vivid memory of the flying kite saying farewell tradition But I can’t recall where and when I got this idea Even this is an entertaining book to me, I still pick up some very wise ideas for myself and to share here: This is why I came, to learn.
As a suit of clothes is discarded when worn out, so does the soul discards the body when the latter is worn out or torn. Dying is merely the act of being born in another planet of existence. The spirit of Man is eternal. The body is but the temporary garment that clothes the spirit, to be chosen according to the task in hand upon earth.
The first chapter of this book blew my mind. The Tibetan culture Lobsang speaks of is absurd and way awesome. A Tibetan four year old, according to this book in that timeframe, has accomplished more than I; a seven year old more then most Americans ever will. And what a place to live.
I wonder if it still exists. Despite this, I thoroughly enjoyed the book, and found much of the material in it downright inspiring. Would recommend, particularly if you have an open mind regarding the spiritual stuff. Nevertheless, it is a cool piece of literature to ponder whether fake or real. Jun 19, Alfonso escamilla rated it liked it.
Interesting book made more interesting by the untrained author’s introduction. If you believe or want to understand reincarnation, or the possibility of a past-life intruding into the memories of the present, you will enjoy it even more. Interesting thoughts on the invisible reality of our minds and spirits.
Learned a bit about buddhism and tibet through the read. This is a fun read, full of stuff that is hard to believe even if you want to and you’re not meditation rookie. Good for morale though. Pedro gave me this book, and I really enjoyed it.
It was particularly interesting to read about a Tibetan monk’s training in the current political climate.