Bhagwan: The God That Failed by Hugh Milne

By Hugh Milne

The 'inside' tale as instructed by way of a guy who was once one in all Bhagwan's so much committed fans, certainly one of his internal circle, and the top of his own bodyguard.

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Sample text

Someone who practises tantra will advocate the way to celibacy as being through wholehearted sexual indulgence. You can satisfy and satiate, but you should do it almost scientifically, so that you can be enabled to reach the end of your j ourney. To me tantra seemed a far more realistic way; do not suppress or repress, it said, but indulge as much as your fancy takes you. At the same time , you should not be carried away blindly by a passion , but enter into it with appropriate and adequate preparation.

We could choose either to understand or to ignore. We could either acknowledge and wonder, or we could suppress and inhibit. Tantra seemed to me to be a wondrous thing. Yet I doubt if I would ever have embraced this path had it not been for Bhagwan. While I listened to his speeches on cassette in the early hours of the day it seemed to me that his words were enchanted, that he was playing an irresistible pied piper's song as he said "Come, follow me". The melody of his words captured my enthusiasm and imagination.

They are steps on a long journey of self-discovery. I n one of his speeches Bhagwan pointed out that in an earlier epoch of Indian history tantra was a major religion, and had many full-time devotees. The temples of Kujaraho and Karnack, whose voluptuous solid stone carvings of intertwined couples combine sexuality in stone with a sensual lightness of touch, were carved during the flowering of the tantric religion. Tantra teaches that nothing is intrinskally dirty, nothing good or bad, except as Shakespeare, who so understood these things, said: "Thinking makes it so" .

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