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J Krishnamurti on Sensitivity – The Heart of Spiritual Living

Jiddu Krishnamurti Speaks on Sensitivity

Sensitivity – The Heart of Spiritual Living

There are many profound and creative ways to describe the spiritual path and a spiritual life, but none capture the essence of spiritual living more precisely or succinctly than the following single word – Sensitivity.  The spiritual life can simply be called the sensitive life.  The following excerpt from J. Krishnamurti does a very thorough treatment of this topic and below I would like to share these thoughts of his with you.

Book:     Krishnamurti’s Notebook

Author:  J. Krishnamurti

Pages:   265-266


Famous Jiddu Krishnamurti Quotes: A Revolutionary Philosopher on Spiritual Matters

Today we will share some wonderful Krishnamurti Quotes with you to get you inspired for the week ahead. These quotes are designed to remind us of the deeper truths of life, as well as inspire and uplift you.

Krishnamurti was a sickly child, discovered by a prominent member of the Theosophical Society at age 14 and perceived as being a future world leader. He was tutored and schooled by the society into his mid-twenties. But after an intense awakening experience of his own, he broke with the Society, saying that ‘truth is a pathless land, and you cannot approach it by any path whatsoever, by any religion, by any sect.’


Magical Words for Meditation by J. Krishnamurti

Words on Meditation

J. Krishnamurti on Meditation

One profound advantage to living in an ashram or monastery is that you are continuously reminded to meditate and focus on spiritual evolution, and you are kept inspired by the environment, teachers and fellow aspirants. But for those of us who live out in the world and are surrounded by family, work, school, kids, bills, society, etc., inspiration can sometimes be hard to come by and the zest for Enlightenment and the Truth can come and go.


Overcoming the Fear of Death – Krishnamurti on Death

Overcoming Fear

Fear of Death

Here is a great experiment I shared in the free Mastery of Meditation newsletter a few months ago.  I think it is worth doing by all of us, as it helps us overcome the fear of death and in the process teaches us how to live.

Overcoming the Fear of Death

I want to share with you all today an extraordinary excerpt for the great teacher J. Krishnamurti on death and why we fear it.  In addition, I want to suggest for you a particular experiment on death, which I feel was incredibly helpful in helping me in my own spiritual evolution and I am sure which you be of great value to you as well.  


What is Meditation by J. Krishnamurti

What is Meditation

J. Krishnamurti Quotes

J. Krishnamurti

It has been some time since we discussed the thoughts of the great master meditator and teacher, J. Krishnamurti.  Below is a quote from him, which I think gives one a great deal of insight into what meditation is and how to practice it.  This type of meditation, the only type Krishnamurti would consider as meditation, is along the lines of insight meditation or jyana yoga.

Book:        Meditations

Author:      J. Krishnamurti

Publisher:  Shambhala Publications, Inc.

Page:        41


J. Krishnamurti Meets the Pope

J. Krishnamurti Quote

Jiddu Krishnamurti on Being Nobody 

These days the Pope is visiting the US and it reminded me of a dialogue between Krishnamurti and the then Pope, when they had once met.  I don’t recall the dialogue exactly or where I had read it, but it went something like this…

The Pope upon meeting Krishnamurti indicated that he had heard of him as the famous Indian philosopher and then proceeded to ask Krishnamurti exactly who he was?

To which Krishnamurti had replied, "I am nobody." 

I don’t recall there was anything more in that dialogue.


Jiddu Krishnamurti Quote on the Mind & Meditation

Summary:  The great spiritual teacher, Jiddu Krishnamurti, explains the role of logic and reason in the quest for spiritual enlightenment and points out the need for direct observation of “what is”.

Title:             The Wholeness of Life

Author:          Jiddu Krishnamurti

Chapter:         Chapter VI (Page 159)

Published By:   HarperSanFrancisco

Quote From J. Krishnamurti:


Jiddu Krishnamurti On the Flowering of Goodness

Jiddu Krishnamurti On Being Good

It has been some time since I added to this series, which I think, at minimum, is very valuable for the following 2 reasons:  It can be very inspiring and it can provide explosive insight.  Having said that let us explore the following quote for Master Meditator, Jiddu Krishnamurti.

From:             Krishnamurti – The Wholeness of Life
Author:           J Krishnamurti
Chapter:         Part II – Chapter V – Pages 176-177
Published By:   HarperSanFrancisco

Quote From J. Krishnamurti:

Flowering of Goodness


Jiddu Krishnamurti Ponders His Enlightenment & Kundalini Awakening

Jiddu Krishnamurti and Kundalini

From:             Krishnamurti’s Notebook
Author:           Jiddu Krishnamurti
Chapter:         Gstaad  23rd: Page 33
Published By:   Krishnamurti Publications of America

In continuing to try to bring you some of the more uncommon teachings of Jiddu Krishnamurti – one of the more remarkable spiritual teacher’s of our modern era – I thought the following would be of interest to those passionate about enlightenment and Kundalini Awakening.  The following are a list of “prerequisites” that Krishnamurti came up with when trying to determine why he had been blessed with his Kundalini Awakening and enlightenment experiences.  He, of course, calls what he underwent “the process”, but from the perspective of Yoga, “the process” would be called a Kundalini Awakening.  You can get more information on Jiddu Krishnamurti and his teachings at the Krishnamurti Foundation of America Website.


J. Krishnamurti Speaks on the Atman

J. Krishnamurti and The Soul

From:             Krishnamurti to Himself – His Last Journal
Chapter:         Monday, April 18, 1983 – Pgs 66 – 67
Published By:   HarperSanFrancisco

Quote From J. Krishnamurti:

“…is there an area in the human brain, or in the very nature and structure of a human being, not merely in the outer world of his activities but inwardly, deep in the vast quiet recesses of his own brain, something that is not the outcome of memory, not the movement of a continuity?”… “There is most certainly, definitely, an area where the past doesn’t cast a shadow, where time, the past or the future or the present has no meaning.”… “You can’t ascend through knowledge; there must be an end to knowledge for the new to be.  New is a word for something which has never been before.  And that area cannot be understood or grasped by words or symbols; it is beyond all remembrances.”