Great Space remains infinite, accommodates everything, and yet “sets up” nothing and does nothing.
Practicing the “deep tranquility of space” as a “walking around” exercise. When I walked outside, I noticed it was quite windy; gusts of wind pushed on me and tossed my hair, and made the leaves around me dance with a loud whooshing. At first, this felt like an “impediment” to my practice, but then I
Embodying Space is a guided meditation that I use in one of my favorite and most popular JFKU courses, Paradigms of Consciousness. Originally created in collaboration with Dr. Stephen Randall, the Embodying Space meditation is based on several “space” exercises from the Time-Space-Knowledge vision. It invites participants on a participatory journey to explore and transform
Unable to sleep, I decided to sit up and meditate. I felt good, enjoying the moment. My breath felt almost mint cool on the inside of my nostrils; the darkness behind my closed eyelids swirled with an almost green tint. My body felt warm and comfortable, energized. I felt the bottoms of my feet touching
Since inquiry is at the heart of the TSK vision, it seems appropriate that the title of the book, When it Rains Does Space Get Wet?, is itself a question. Of course, the warning not to settle for answers is thunderous in TSK, but I can’t resist trying to answer the author’s—Jack Petranker’s—question. Perhaps a
One of the approaches TSK encourages is speculation and imagination. In passages about Space through various texts, one image that is mentioned, and has seemed to be of interest to me, is the notion that the whole universe coming into being could not happen without Space. In some respects, there is this feeling of awe