Falling into Grace: Insights on the End of Suffering

Falling into Grace: Insights on the End of Suffering

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by Adyashanti

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Fundamental teachings on surrendering to the grace that ends personal suffering.See more details below


Fundamental teachings on surrendering to the grace that ends personal suffering.

Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
"Adyashanti affirms that we make the journey to realization not by separating from the relative reality of our everyday lives, but precisely by developing an attitude of complete acceptance and openness toward all situations and emotions and all the people we encounter."
-Reginald A. Ray, author of Touching Enlightenment

"Falling Into Grace is a dazzling, clear, profound book-a cool drink of water for thirsty hearts everywhere."

- Geneen Roth, author of Women, Food, God

"The path to enlightenment today is cluttered with concepts: Adyashanti cuts through them with a sword so merciless and tender that only space remains."

- Meg Lundstrom, author of What to Do When You Can't Decide

"Adyashanti's teachings point us toward what we most yearn for: realizing and embodying the love and awareness that is our natural state. Falling Into Grace is wonderfully lucid, simple, and powerful. It will remind you to stop the struggle and to relax back into what you already are."

- Tara Brach, author of Radical Acceptance

"One of the best explanations of mindfulness I have ever come across."

- Janice Long (Amazon review)

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Sounds True, Incorporated
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5.25(w) x 8.00(h) x 1.00(d)

Read an Excerpt

When I was a young child, about seven or eight years old, one of the things I started to notice and ponder as I watched the adults around me was that the adult world is prone to suffering, pain, and conflict. Even though I grew up in a relatively healthy household with loving parents and two sisters, I still saw a great deal of pain around me. As I looked at the adult world, I wondered: How is it that people come into conflict?

As a child, I also happened to be a great listener-some may even say an eavesdropper. I would listen to every conversation that went on in the house. In fact, it was a family joke that nothing happened in the house without me knowing about it. I liked to know everything that was going on around me, and so I spent a lot of my childhood listening to the conversation of adults, in my home and in the homes of relatives. Much of the time, I found what they talked about to be quite interesting, but I also noticed a certain ebb and flow to most of their discussions-how conversations moved into a little bit of conflict, then back away from it.

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