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Timothy Leary’s foreword compares The Book with Aldous Huxley’s The Doors of Perception, but with an additional sensitivity to the “love aspects of mystical experience.” Below are seven excerpts from Watts’ two books, The Book: On the Taboo Against Knowing Who You Are (1966) and The Joyous Cosmology (1962).
The Book: On The Taboo Against Knowing Who You Are: The Self in Nature Most of us have the sensation that “I myself” is a separate center of feeling and action, living inside and bounded by the physical body — a center which “confronts” an “external” world of people and things, making contact through the senses with a universe both alien and strange. “I came into this world.” “You must face reality.” “The conquest of nature.” The first result of this illusion is that our attitude to the world “outside” us is largely hostile.
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Your hands should be spaced close together at the middle of the bar, about 1 foot apart.
If, then, there is this basic unity between self and other, individual and universe, how have our minds become so narrow that we don’t know it?
Indeed, it could be said that a bird is one egg’s way of becoming other eggs. The Game of Black and White The general habit of conscious attention is, in various ways, to ignore intervals.
We do not play the Game of Black-and-White — the universal game of up/down, on/off, solid/space, and each/all.
He was a prolific man who wrote 25 books, lectured as Dean of the Institute of Asian Studies in San Francisco, hosted a radio show on Berkeley’s free radio KPFA and recorded television specials.
In his book The Book: On the Taboo Against Knowing Who You Are, Watts draws from Vedanta, Buddhism (Zen in particular), quantum physics, and Freudian psychology, and combines them in a singular acrobatic philosophy.