Roberto Assagioli saw a need for “a science of the Self and of its energies.” This article explains how psycho-synthesis is the first step toward Assagioli’s goal of a new psychology, called Psychoenergetics.
This is chapter three (revised) from my book Integral Meditation.
We were a group of people meditating together on the theme of spiritual paths. We were receiving all the familiar thought forms relevant to the subject, but nothing new seemed to emerge. Then in a flash, my awareness expanded spontaneously into a Solar Systemic Now.
This is chapter four (revised) from my book Integral Meditation
Despite some different aspects, two Paths are examined through an appropriate combination as they have an important common characteristic. They are the first and the second stages of the same process.
The spiritual awakening happens to be often produced and promoted by Beauty, which expresses itself on some phenomenon of nature, as, for instance, the one described by Rabindranath Tagore.
By John W. Cullen Ph.D This article offers a brief overview of Psychosynthesis Typology in respect to management. Roberto Assagioli, the founder of Psychosynthesis, has offered a more comprehensive picture in his book Psychosynthesis Typology. 1. The Will Type The Will type is characterized by an attraction to power. This type is probably most often […]
By Kenneth Sørensen, From the book ’“The Seven Types” In order to get the most out of this article a basic knowledge of the energy types helps. Some people may want to read my article “The Seven Types” before coming back to this one. The purpose of this article is to inspire you to discover […]
In this article Assagioli gives us an inspiring introduction to the seven ways to Self-Realisation. There are according to this view many ways to enlightenment, some are characterized by will, love and beauty and others are more practical. A great piece of work.
In the European tradition, speculation on what makes people behave as they do goes back, as so many things do, to the Greeks . What motives drive, orient, and select behavior? One answer to the problem, the Epicurean, was
essentially hedonistic, that is , humans naturally sought pleasure and avoided pain .