Levels Of Life Quotes by David Lynch, Julian Barnes, Manly Hall, Evelyn Underhill, Constantin Stanislavski, Frederick Lenz and many others.
When you practice Transcendental Meditation you are given a key to the deepest level of life.
Every love story is a potential grief story.
There are many levels of life which we cannot see and know, yet which certainly exist. There is a larger world, vast enough to include immortality…. Our spiritual natures belong to this larger world … If death is apparently an outward fact, immortality is an inner certainty.
On every level of life, from housework to heights of prayer, in all judgment and efforts to get things done, hurry and impatience are sure marks of the amateur.
In every physical action, unless it is purely mechanical, there is concealed some inner action, some feelings. This is how the two levels of life in a part are created, the inner and the outer. They are intertwined. A common purpose brings them together and reinforces the unbreakable bond.
Water always seeks the easiest path, the common level of life.
Life is difficult for everyone, everyone has bad days. Everyone has trouble in their life, because it doesn’t matter how rich you are: Sickness and trouble and worry and love, these things will mess with you at every level of life.
Too many of us live on the horizontal, vain level of life: We want to acquire more and more things; we want the material blessings of life and we are neglecting the elevated state of existence! And that’s why God said of Abraham he was neither a Christian nor a Jew, he was a Muslim: he was an upright man.
You put together two things that have not been put together before. And the world is changed.
Twenty years from now you will be more disappointed by the things that you didn’t do than by the ones you did do. So throw off the bowlines. Sail away from the safe harbor. Catch the trade winds in your sails. Explore. Dream. Discover.
Because love is the meeting point of truth and magic. Truth, as in photography; magic, as in ballooning.
To enter into the realm of contemplation one must in a certain sense die: but this death is in fact the entrance to a higher life. It is a death for the sake of life, which leaves behind all that we can know or treasure as life, as thought, as experience, as joy, as being.
In private many scientists admit that science has no explanation for the beginning of life… Darwin never imagined the exquisitely profound complexity that exists even at the most basic levels of life.