Bhagwan: The God That Failed by Hugh Milne

By Hugh Milne

The 'inside' tale as informed by way of a guy who was once certainly one of Bhagwan's so much dedicated fans, one in all his internal circle, and the top of his own bodyguard.

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By Hugh Milne

The 'inside' tale as informed by way of a guy who was once certainly one of Bhagwan's so much dedicated fans, one in all his internal circle, and the top of his own bodyguard.

File notes: tight crop; clearscan; more advantageous previous model by means of removal speckled web page backgrounds.

Show description

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Additional resources for Bhagwan: The God That Failed

Sample text

In India, everybody knows. So, I will give you a new name . Hmmmm? Good. " H e reaches for a sheet of his personal headed writing paper, and writes carefully, as if he is painting. The pen he uses isn't ancient at all , but a bright red Japanese magic marker. I had heard that Bhagwan was partial to these pens, and had a large collection. I notice that everything is executed with exact precision, from the writing of the new name to the putting away of the pen. Suddenly I am acutely aware of my body, and how uncomfortable I am becoming in my Jaeger trousers.

We could choose either to understand or to ignore. We could either acknowledge and wonder, or we could suppress and inhibit. Tantra seemed to me to be a wondrous thing. Yet I doubt if I would ever have embraced this path had it not been for Bhagwan. While I listened to his speeches on cassette in the early hours of the day it seemed to me that his words were enchanted, that he was playing an irresistible pied piper's song as he said "Come, follow me". The melody of his words captured my enthusiasm and imagination.

S , were. a curious mixture of love letters , anecdotes , jokes and poignant ABU AND AITER 63 messages. I had found the booklet very inspiring when I had read it in London before coming out to Bombay. As I read those letters for the first time, I had thought: fancy a man writing almost every day to a woman in such uncompromisingly loving yet such uncloying terms. Whoever wrote them must be quite somebody . And she must be quite a woman to have earned this degree of devotion from him. Ever since reading those letters I had been intrigued by Mukta, and had long wanted to meet her.

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