Mirza Inayat Khan

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Mirza Inayat Khan is a Director of Philosophy, Ethics, and World Religions. His rich mythological and spiritual insights enlighten dark themes.

It unravels this mystery where there are worlds upon worlds, and each of them has its own language and own way of understanding reality. A lot more Borges is based on the notion of infinity—often infinity, not as a as a massive outward vision or movement, but rather that the infinity can be found by going down any number of wormholes into the different chess positions, or a small citation in a book, which has an infinity of other worlds behind it, or inside of it.
There's something about Bowie—I don't know why he does this for me—but previous to getting into Bowie, I was much more reserved with other people and with myself. There's something about his vulnerability and courage to be himself that I really connected with. It inspired me to become much more vulnerable and much more present with my feelings. Much more willing to not have a boundary between my own emotional experience and the people around me and the world around me and instead, sort of put myself out there and put my feelings out there into the world and be willing to get hurt and have my heart broken and be willing to make a fool of myself. Different musicians have affected me in different ways but for some reason, he's someone who's also really changed who I am.
This is sort of how mythology works: you get a powerful myth, and then you tell it over and over again and it gets written on your heart. It's what they what they say: written on your heart. It actually becomes part of your psychological makeup, part of who you are.
This is sort of how mythology works: you get a powerful myth, and then you tell it over and over again and it gets written on your heart. It's what they what they say: written on your heart. It actually becomes part of your psychological makeup, part of who you are.

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