A Quote by paramhansa yogananda on difference, existence, dream, france, india, tibet, buddha, america, king, businessman, reincarnation, birth, death, hindu, frenchman, tibetan, american, and englishman

Birth and death are doors through which you pass from one dream to another. Someone is born on Earth in France as a powerful king, rules for a time, then dies. He maybe reborn in India, and travel in a bullock cart into the forest to meditate. He may next find rebirth in America as a successful businessman; and when he dreams death again, reincarnates perhaps in Tibet as a devotee of Buddha and spend his entire life in a lamasery. Therefore hate none and be attached to no nationality, for sometimes you are a Hindu, sometimes a Frenchman, sometimes an Englishman, or an American or a Tibetan. What is the difference? Each existence is a dream within a dream, is it not?

paramhansa yogananda

Source: The Divine Romance

Contributed by: bajarbattu

A Quote by unknown on problem, stress, buddhism, tibet, worry, solution, and film quote

If a problem can be solved, there is nothing to worry about. If it can't be solved, worrying will do no good.


Source: Movie "Seven Years in Tibet"

Contributed by: Marisa

A Quote by Daniel Pinchbeck on zaadz tags daniel pinchbeck, 2012, hopi, and tibet

If you drilled from Hopiland through the center of the earth, you would exit in Tibet, another sacred culture situated on a high and dry plateau.  Certain words in the Hopi and Tibetan language have reversed meanings – for instance, the Hopi word for day, “Nyma,” is the Tibetan word for night.  The word for Moon in Tibetan, “Dawa,” is the Hopi word for Sun

Daniel Pinchbeck

Source: 2012: The Return of Quetzalcoatl, Pages: 382

Contributed by: HeyOK

A Quote by unknown on surmang, tibet, poverty, mother and child health, and poverty alleviation

Generosity is giving without hope of reward and without fear of the consequences.  It arises from unfabricated wakefullness, seeing things as it is.


Contributed by: Lee Weingrad

A Quote by Michael Norton on humour, tibet, and free tibet movement

Isabel Losanda was campaigning with the Free Tibet Movement. They arranged for her to attend the AGM of BP to raise the issue of BP's investment in PetroChina, which was planning to build a pipeline through Tibet. Once she was in the meeting hall, Isabel changed into the costume of a Chinese soldier. Every time the Chair mentioned Tibet, she clapped and cheered. Every time her fellow Free Tibet protesters got to ask a question, she hurled abuse at them. And she congratulated the Chair on not letting terrorists disrupt the profits of the company. Humour is an excellent way to make a point.

Michael Norton

Source: 365 Ways To Change the World: How to Make a Difference One Day at a Time, Pages: 226

Contributed by: :franc

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