Our ancient philosophers always articulated the intensity of our wholeness in their own unique modes.
First things first — let us visualise a commonplace story. You think you are overweight — not obese, of course, because of its awful emotional connotation.
All of us are a plethora of emotions and feelings that represents a “smorgasbord” of consciousness levels — just like the onion with its several layers.
Each of us is a composite, yet fused whole — also, comprehensive in all our thoughts, feelings and actions. Everything we do, like our routine, or job, conveys our state of being.
We often think of our mental faculties as being habitual, fail-safe, or self-ordained. Many of us also relate to the mind as a transparent entity within one’s “mindful” eye.
It is a given that the ancient philosophy of Plato and Aristotle continues to appeal to us, primarily because the two genii thought of the human mind to be a sophisticated amalgam of energy, zeal,
We all understand our mental portents, such as thoughts, feelings and sensory experiences.
For most of us, the world is where we live — yet, the fact is it is sometimes beyond our comprehension, especially when we are “under the weather.” Depression affects each of us, sometime, or the o
In medieval times the idea of having a mind was akin to a literal expression. It was also believed that the mind consisted of a plethora of entities, viz., the soul and other material substances.
Colour is, perhaps, the rainbow synthesis of our lives. There’s also a paradox — although we are incessantly fascinated by different colours, hues and tints, we do not always think of their power.