And yet Machado was too enam- oured of logic to allow similar "utopic" notions to console him. Cardwell makes the point that, in a review of Unamuno's La vida de Don Quijote y Sancho, "Machado expressed the view that the cries of anguish and the inward search for a spiritual goal were just as important in the search for a national regeneration as active campaigns" It made necessary a remapping of the world, a sacralization of the world through aesthetics.
We mentioned earlier, in the context of Unamuno, that artistic creation seems in many ways a symbolic means to personal salvation. Indeed, it is not difficult to see a protagonist Augusto or an image a river as the articulation of otherness that aids in rounding out the writer's identity. It would seem that religious doubt induces this activ- ity: most paradoxical and fascinating in Machado is that he, just like Unamuno, cannot seem to be able to do without God, and therefore goes about "creating" him in various ways. So far we have seen examples of how certain writers, confronting the apparent absence of God, have gone about continuing an experi- ence of the sacred.
Arguing that "there are no immortal gospels," Durkheim held humanity to be capable of "conceiving new ones" The question posed at the outset of this article bears repeat- ing: what is to count as sacred? When Proust speaks of bis taste of cake the "petite madeleine" ; when Woolf refers to "this day, this moment," when Alejo Carpentier chronicles "las maravillas" of Latin America, it seems at least arguable that they, along with Unamuno and Machado, are managing a secular recasting of a sacred paradigm, a symbolic bid for personal or collective "salvation" — after all, the sacred responds to our urgent desire for authority, for order and orga- nization.
Through these events and experiences, the above authors are intent on making the object of desire — a past event, a future goal, knowledge of oneself, etc. In the context of literature, one major difference between "canoni- cal" modernist texts and the Spanish works discussed here should again be stressed: nearly every major Spanish writer of the time explic- itly addresses the status of God.
XXXV 13 literary project. Many of the major Spanish writers of this period therefore occupy an interstitial position regarding orthodox faith: God is regularly addressed but frequently seen as not sufficiently guaranteeing the self. Tradition is stretched and morphs in the writer's attempt to forge myths appropriate to his or her times, ali as a means of understanding and dignifying the contemporary world. Furthermore, this points up the perils of seeking traces of the sacred within their texts, drawing as they do upon inherited forms and yet refashioning them, secularizing them.
An "enfer- medad de conciencia," as he called it, the knowledge that one's death is the end of everything forces an intensification of experience and expresses the sadistic creativity and theatricality of selfhood. Rediscover your inner wisdom with this 46 week self-study course brought right to your email inbox each week once you join. What I found next was completely unexpected. AR: Hay muchos que me gustan, pero eso no quiere decir que me hayan influido. Initially, she foUows the basic societal rule that women belong in the home and not out in the street.
But in many ways the "quest for the sacred" they stage forms part of the broader, modern strategy of self-coherence, an ideal that, though impossible without a transcendem other can, in their case, be approached by means of art. In a sense, then, the new sacred is in many ways a dialectical inter- change between traditional sources and present demands, between the past and the ever modernizing present. From this perspective SMB stands as both paradigm and rupture since it appropriates as well as recasts the Christian myth. In fact, this very same "sacral- izing" impulse is at play in nearly all of Unamuno's fictional works.
Of course, art's claim of endurance — its reification of sentiments — is not of recent coinage. Most provocatively, the plain but curious fact again surfaces: irrespective of the author's stance on religious belief, the "sacred" can be enlisted to examine ostensibly non-religious matters such as com- munity, authority and identity. SMB is not the story of humankind's salvation, but rather about the power of belief and its ability to shore up identity by insisting on the existence of some positive "truth" — regardless of how we might choose to define the term.
Unamuno's pervasive skepticism, coupled with his unabated desire to believe in a divine being and achieve immortality, has led many critics to examine his works almost exclusively in the light of his religious preoccupations. However, it is important to recognize the recurrent theme of otherness Unamuno addresses as a means of staving off the destructive effects of loneliness and doubt. An "enfer- medad de conciencia," as he called it, the knowledge that one's death is the end of everything forces an intensification of experience and expresses the sadistic creativity and theatricality of selfhood.
In SMB, Angela functions as chronicler and narrator as well as symbolic daughter and mother to Manuel. Por lo menos, viven" Unamuno's intervention — as the person now in pos- session of Angela's chronicle — contributes to the discussion, thereby enlarging the meaning of "belief. All three live uneasily due to the ambiguity of existence, and all three question radically the taken-for- granted assumptions about the coherence of identity. Here, perhaps, we can establish a key point of articulation with certain modernist works that point to a "second life," life lived and perpetuated in its "other" aspects, despite their status as literary texts.
According to the French phi- losopher, such explanatory theories ought to be met with suspicion or "incredulity". Angela describes Manuel's life work as both "piadoso" and "fraudulento. Interpreted more broadly, however, every primary character — including Unamuno — has, for varying reasons, redirected his or her attention from God to the mythical Manuel the notable exception, of course, is Manuel himself.
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Each has been seduced by the temptations of myth, yielding to the urge to kneel before some- thing more powerful than oneself. Along with Spain's politicai, economic and social institutions, the country's cultural activity was itself being transformed by a seculariz- ing orientation that, in the arts, dates most visibly from the Romantic era. The metaphors have their own historicity: the search for God; the "Logos"; a stable grounding; the "search for the sacred.
Crucially, they do this at a time when ultimate truths — traditionally anchored in the transcendent — stage a steady retreat. Whether manifesting an indi- vidual or collective will, art works to remove us from ourselves, just as the fictional Augusto allows Unamuno to move beyond himself — an aesthetics drawn from a theological idiom, so to speak.
XXXV 1 7 Romanticism, many have argued along with Coleridge that "[n]o man was ever yet a great poet, without being at the same time a profound philosopher" The age of faith had a purpose — that of serving God, appeal- ing to him as a source for questions of truth. The comfort of truth claims completes individual and coUective human identity, a fact that is attested to by the history of Western civilization and its subsequent search for a non-transcendent ground for authority — a search depen- dent on the hope that history might still have a telos.
In this article I have pursued the to my mind indisputable relationship between the privileged status of art and the search for transcendence in a secular and materialist age. In this sense, artistic creation and aesthetics as a category generally might be viewed largely as an outlet for grief and anxiery that is, at its roots, metaphysical. I have also suggested that many works of the period frequently gravitare toward religious themes, while at the same time abusing their conventions and original significance.
In any event, it is clear that many of the works of this period are inspired by more than mere "escapism," in which the author strives to turn an intolerable, boorish or incoherent real- ity into something more meaningful or more pleasant. Above ali, the literature of the decades surrounding the year bears the marks of both an intense questing and a wearisome struggle. The privileged role of aesthetics in a world in which God has presumably retreated suggests that the artist is ideally suited to seek viable substitutes. Todas las religiones son verdaderas, en cuanto hacen vivir espiritualmente a los pueblos que las profesan" SMB Unamuno and many of his contemporaries display an astute awareness of this dilemma, both staging their own "quest for the sacred" while also inviting the reader to reopen the possibilities created by a world in which God's absence is, in a sense, still overwhelmingly present.
Notes 1. Other forms and contexts, for example, raise the issue of reason and its relation to the irrational and madness; gender; the poUtics of the nature- culture boundary, and so on. The concept of the subHme, particularly Lyotard's rehabilitation of the term, comes to mind. That is, the death of God is in modern times parlayed into a tireless recreation of and conversation with God For Machado, poetry cannot and ought not emancipate itself from effects of time; the poet's task is to convey the experience of time, and for this reason the poet is uniquely positioned to reproduce the sensation of reality.
Most significantly, the Roman- tic sublime and Gothic fiction, with all the latter's supernatural entailments, reflected the necessity of fiUing a void created by God's absence. Roberts offers a succinct summary: "Modern art is the continuation of the sacred by other means" XXXV 19 le cierran el paso [.
This observation is further corroborated by Unamuno's refusal to divulge how he happened upon the "document. One may take this a bit further and make a bid for the text's post- modernist qualities: in many ways it liberates itself from the requirement of great truths and avowedly engages in the play of forms particularly when Unamuno himself appears and proclaims his belief in "la realidad de este San Manuel Bueno" In other words, perhaps this is Unamuno's way of foregrounding and intensifying the work's complexities — where meaning and "truth" are contested and fragmented — or, conversely, of simply sidestep- ping them.
After all, precisely what is the "reaUdad" of "este San Manuel Bueno"? Obras completas. Madrid: Biblio- teca Nueva, Bataille, Georges. Clive Cazeaux. New York: Routledge, Borges, Jorge Luis. Brown, Gerald Griffiths. New York: Barnes and Noble, Cardwell, Richard A. David T. Cambridge: Cambridge UP Salamanca: Universidad de Salamanca, Coleridge, Samuel Taylor. Biographia Literaria. George Watson. New York: Dutton, Durkheim, Emile. The Elementary Forms ofReligious Life. Carol Cos- man. Mark S. New York: Oxford UP, Hamilton, William and Thomas J. Radical Theology and the Death ofGod.
New York: Bobbs-Merrill, Jasper, David. William S. Haney, Jr. Lewisburg: Bucknell UP, Diario de un poeta reciencasado. Barcelona: Labor, Buenos Aires: Losada, Johnson, Roberta. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, Machado, Antonio. Campos de Castilla. Manuel Alvar. Madrid: Espasa Calpe, Del Camino. Juan de Mairena, L Ed. Madrid: Austral, Notes Juan Carlos Ara Torralba. Madrid: Espasa, Roberts, David. Gillian Robinson and John Rundell. Diario de un poeta recien- casado. Shakespeare, William. The Complete Works of William Shakespeare. Shaw, Donald L.
A Susan Sontag Reader. Elizabeth Hardwick. London: Penguin, Unamuno, Miguel de. Manuel Garcia Blanco. Madrid: Afrodisio Aguado, Barcelona: Vergara, Bar- celona: Vergara, Estos elementos a su vez se mezclan con situaciones de la vida cotidiana donde se refleja una realidad social. Jardines exube- rantes bloqueaban el acceso visual a la calle. Sin embargo, a nadie parece molestarle, porque en aquel lugar se crean las condiciones propicias para otro tipo de escape: el sexual.
El soplo de los alisios azotaba los cuerpos, levan- tando oleadas de vapor y sudores almibarados. Le gusta mirar" No es entonces una coincidencia que tanto los deseos de los amantes de Gaia como las aspiraciones del Estado totalitario sean los mismos. Hay que ser cuidadoso [. En las palabras de Freud: "Sometimes one seems to perceive that it is not only the pressure or civilization but something in the nature of the function itself which denles us fiill satisfaction and urges us along other paths [. Man is an animal organism with like others an unmistakably bisexual disposition. Fortune, "is not to be confused with acquiescence, submission, or going along in order to avoid an argument" Para profundizar en este tema, ver Ayorinde XXXV 35 7.
Ver Nagy-Zekmi Ver Obras citadas. Obras citadas Adorno, Theodor W. Aesthetic Theory. Minneapolis: Minnesota UP, Ayorinde, Christine. Gamesville: UP of Florida, Casa de juegos. Barcelona: Planeta, Fortune, Marie M. Love Does No Harm. New York: Continuum, Foucault, Michel. Discipline and Punish: The Birth of the Prison. New York: Pantheon, Freud, Sigmund. Civilization and Its Discontents.
New York: Norton, Herrera Mulligan, Michelle. Nagy-Zekmi, Silvia. Daniel Balderston. Rabkin, Eric. The Fantastic in Literature. New Jersey: Princeton UP, GJ: Para Francia principalmente. GJ: Chilena, todo chileno. Entonces de una forma u otra ha sido siempre una forma de mirar mi entorno. Justo antes del plebiscito. GJ: Siempre me han molestado con amenazas. Cuando no hay un estado de derecho, hay amenazas, hay un miedo permanente que en cualquier momento te pueden hacer algo y cuando no hay estado de derecho es complicado, en cualquier momento te pueden hacer algo desagradable.
El Eeyton es otra etapa de mi trabajo. En ese sentido esto pasaba como a kms. GJ: No me gusta hablar en general. En todas partes hay de todo. Cada uno con sus gustos. Siempre he visto esa cosa un poco malvada, un poco tierna. Ahora me acuerdo un poco del contexto. GJ: Siempre repito cuando hago entrevistas: no creo en el cine chileno. Creo que hay cineastas. Uno sabe lo que no es, pero no sabe mucho lo que es. Y hay diversidad. Si iban 5, ai cine arte, ahora hay 10, GJ: Don Augusto [Pinochet] era, po.
Don Augusto era. Que no es lo mismo pero es igual. Que lo que es importante es mantener el miedo. Son secretos de un tirano. M: Hablamos un poco de los fondos que hay ahora. GJ: B-Happy, Amnesia. GJ: No. Hay muchas cosas indignantes. En un sentido ese fue el origen. El origen no fue ni por encargo ni por una tincada muy comercial. En menor o mayor grado, pero tienen su espacio. Hay otra magia. Hay historias que son hechos que he observado, como B-Happy. Entonces era una cosa enfermiza, una cosa delirante. Como si la amnesia se impone. De hecho, trataron La infidelidad tan anormal no es.
GJ: Seguro, pero no escucho mucho. No me interesa. GJ: Ah, claro. No es que mi finalidad sea hacer un cine que muestre lo que es ser chileno. La gente estaba acostumbrada a acostarse a las 11 de la noche. Y como eran feos, como lo que se refleja en un "love story," pensaban que el amor no era para ellos, como gente que tiene un malestar. Caluga o menta es reflejo de toda mi experiencia como reportero, cuando filmaba las protestas. Livro das noivas , Livro das damas e donzelas , e do ensaio Maternidade XXXV 49 deste trabalho. Solis e Marcus V.
Bento, [. Era a hora de trabalho" sic 5. Do mesmo modo, a autora registra o que acontece nos bastidores deste mundo fervilhante ao revelar o mundo feminino que domina a esfera privada. Desta maneira, a mulher encontra-se presa dentro do espelho pelo ideal imposto pela sociedade patriarcal Torres-Pou As mulheres burguesas se destacavam pela qualidade dos tecidos que vestiam em uma tentativa de distinguir-se das mulheres de estratos sociais mais baixos e de suas escravas.
O trabalho, como vimos, era reservado ao homem. As mulheres que trabalhavam pertenciam aos estratos sociais mais baixos. Notas 1. XXXV 61 veja Telles. Peggy Sharpe publicou um interessante artigo a respeito do ensaio "Maternidade. Saffioti em A mulher na sociedade de classes: mito e realidade. Obras citadas Brito Broca, J. Bosi, Alfredo. Candido, Antonio. O discurso e a cidade. Duby, George.
Edmundo, Luiz. O Rio de janeiro do meu tempo. Rio de Janeiro: Xenon, Gilbert, Sandra M. New Haven: Yale UP, Hulet, Claude Lyle. Brazilian Literature - History and criticism. Washington, D. Massi, Marina. Rio de Janeiro: Imago, Mello e Souza, Gilda de. Menezes, Magali Mendes de. Moreira, Nadilza Martins de Barros. Needell, Jeffrey D. New York: Cambridge UP, Rio de Janeiro: Garnier, n. Buenos Aires: Siglo Veintiuno, By Sadlier. Bloomington: Indiana UP, Saffioti, Heleieth, I. A mulher na sociedade de classes: mito e realidade.
Sevcenko, Nicolau. Sharpe, Peggy. Sylvia Maria von Atzingen Venturoli Auad. Soihet, Rachel. Stein, Ingrid. Figuras femininas em Machado de Assis. Rio de Janeiro: Paz e Terra, Telles, Norma. Torres-Pou, Joan. Barcelona: PPU, Ventura, Roberto. The challenges of city life have many manifestations and the works mentioned above are attempts to explore the myriad experiences of the city. In Hisho que te nazca, the main protagonist learns to make use of the city's resources when she decides to abandon the role of housewife, while in Desde que Dios amanece, the city serves as the background of the housewife 's daily domestic life, reinforcing this role and limiting other possibilities.
Lastly, Las horas vivas presents a withdrawal from city life due to the fear of a precari- ous urbanization, which becomes challenged by the introduction of a connector space. XXXV 65 occupies an advantageous positioning over the female subject. As a result, the home is construed as a place of belonging and sanctuary for the woman and the family. Often the public space is conceptualized as a labyrinth, as it is the setting for business and politics.
The externai environment is volatile and expansive. It is an untamed and open terrain that is receptive to masculine agency, yet it is problematic for the feminine subject. Since they have identified exclusively with the domestic realm, the space beyond it is perceived as uncharted and tricky. Yet this anxiety of the city is not exclusive to women who identify with their socialized gender roles. The geographer Doreen Massey offers a vivid, personal example of this common fear women have of the city through a young girl's 'sense' of not belonging in a public space.
I did not go to those playing fields — they seemed barred, another world though today, with more nerve and some consciousness of being a space-invader, I do stand on football terraces — and love it " What is most interesting about Massey's example is the signifying power of the physicality displayed on the football field. The acts of playing, running and manipulating the externai environment allow these boys or men to establish them- selves as subjects and owners of the field. This childhood experience illustrates the effects of the gendered externai environment on a young girl.
It is also indicative of the rite of passage undertaken by the female 'invader' who wishes to access this terrain. As a result, women's presence in the city is highly impacted by the gender roles that have been prescribed within the private space. Ardener's theories map out the spatial politics of the private and public para- digm. As mother, house wife or daughter, the Mexican woman must decipher and heed the 'social maps' and 'ground rules' of the city.
XXXV 67 and social mechanisms and take on the appropriate behavior in which they display a 'weak' presence in the urban landscape.
An interesting interpretation of these bodily spatial politics is offered in Marianne Wex's photographic work, which exposes wom- en's gendered experience of the pubHc environment. Wex's work serves as a visual example of how the sense of belonging in public spaces is established and negotiated through the body and its movements. Her photographic investigation of 'female' and 'male' 'involuntary' or 'unconscious' body language in public spaces was based on the premise that men and women are socialized to use public spaces differ- ently as a result of gender identities and roles.
According to Wex, this socialization serves to establish and reinforce gendered hierarchy and categories of 'weak' and 'strong. Their bodies are restricted to minimize their presence, as depicted in the foUowing description: The general characteristics of women's body posture are: legs held close together, feet either srraight or turned slightly inward, arms held close to the body. In short, the woman makes herself small and narrow, and takes up little space.
The general characteristics of male body postures are: legs far apart, feet turned outwards, the arms held at a distance from the body. In short, the man takes up space and generally takes up significantly more space than the woman. In general, Wex explains that men have great physical freedom and this translates into advantageous positions over women. Moreover, women's body movement depends on the presence of men. In their absence, a woman's posture appears more relaxed, yet at the moment a man is present, there is noticeable change, her body language becomes strained.
Wex also offers the following very personal and revealing account of a woman's experience using public transportation. Again, the feehngs experienced by this woman are of not belonging in this highly contested site and of being undermined by the ground rules that expect her to limit her physical presence when a male subject is near. And as in the example given by the geographer Doreen Massey, the physical dominance displayed in the public space is a strong identifier of the 'master' of this domain: The master of the world sits opposite me in the subway.
Four men on a seat which has room for five, legs sprawled, padded shoulders, hands resting on their knees, fingers spread apart. The appropriate muscles are to be held tensed all day long. To cast off this repressive posture! To act as though I could sit unhassled with legs relaxed. In this arricie, I examine the varied ways in which the female protagonists utilize strategies to depart from a restrictive domestic space and negotiate their participation in a gendered urban landscape where cultural mechanisms inhibir women's participation.
Also, I draw on the theories elaborated by Massey and Wex on the woman's sense of not belonging in public spaces. Wex's photographic approach to the body language displayed in public is utilized in this analysis to look at specific scenes in a similar fashion. As a result, I present "snap shots" of scenes to reveal the bodily composition of the women in the city space.
It begins with the 'feminine' space of the home, which holds low social value, and is carried out into the public sphere where women are confronted with an unwelcoming urban environ- ment. While some female protagonists experience stress and difficulty when moving about the city, others do manage to learn the ways of the streets to become skillful urban navigators.
My discussion begins with Hisho que te nazca, in which Oshinica develops a strategy of utilizing the city's resources when she abandons her domestic role of housewife. By being able to identify valuable mechanisms, such as con- nector spaces, Oshinica becomes successful in negotiating her presence in the urban environment. Angeles is skillful in trekking the city when running her errands to complete her role as housewife.
She negotiates her presence by performing the feminine, whether it is through the role of housewife or of lover. Yet these strategies fali short when she steps beyond the boundaries of the ground rules and she is forced to contend with the gendered city environment. Angeles is made to see that not ali public spaces are accessible and she has limited mobility.
Lastly, Las horas vivas presents a failed relationship with the city. By denying herself agency, Matilde demonstrares an extreme fear of the city. Despite the different strategies and outcomes, these women embody different approaches to an urban environment that is problematic for women.
In this journey to self-actualization, Oshinica will need to abandon the domestic paradigm that has stringently defined her identity and enter the city environment, which represents an unknown territory. The highly structured domestic space has been instrumental in shaping Oshinica's sense of place in her Jewish home and community. Initially, she foUows the basic societal rule that women belong in the home and not out in the street. As a result, Oshinica contends with the strong feeling of not belonging in the public realm, as theorized by the geographer Doreen Massey.
Furthermore, Oshinca senses she is only being permit- ted a temporary pass to reach a particular destination. As a seasoned housewife, she follows the unwritten rules for the married woman when moving about the city. She is expected to safeguard her highly valued marital identity. As a result, Oshinica develops personal tactics that will enable her to comply with these expectations, which she explains in the following manner: Cuando voy sola por la calle, si me llaman o me tocan el claxon no volteo, a menos que me vayan a atropellar.
A lo mejor es mi marido que lo hace para calarme, por eso no pelo. According to Ardener's spatial theories, Oshinica is using a social map in which women of her Jewish com- munity are generally absent in the city, while men dominate this space. Moreover, she understands and follows the ground rules that guide her behavior as a married middle-class woman.
She also knows that when she is unaccompanied, she must use body language to fend off the objectification of the male gaze. Lastly, Oshinica must also con- tend with an overbearing husband who has instilled in her the sense of being watched even when out of his sight. At this phase in her life, the city represents a volatile labyrinth that is clearly not an appropri- ate environment for her. XXXV 71 Oshinica experiences a rift with the domestic paradigm with the introduction of a connector space, or a space similar to what the social anthropologist Teresa dei Valle terms "un espacio puente" This space bridges together the private and public spaces and allows for a fluid movement between them.
Most importantly, this space acts as a catalyst for change and transformation, as it blurs the boundaries of the private and public paradigm For Teresa Del Valle, a woman's group best exemplifies this connector space because it brings women together outside the private space, while retaining the essential identifier of these women: the daily domestic life In Oshinica's case, the "espacio puente" is the Instituto de Cultura Supe- rior, a school for women.
At first Oshinica experiences feelings of not belonging, but gradually this space is perceived as non-threatening as she meets other students who are housewives. However, the notion of working to earn a living is challenging and daunting. Again, Oshinica discovers another valuable connector space through the network of divorced women who have entered the world of paid work. These women serve as a tangible example of living outside the domestic ideal. One divorced woman in particular, Oshinica's cousin, challenges her to remove the veil of homemaker, an identity that had been instilled in her from childhood and which had granted her social status as a married middle-class woman.
She encourages her to move toward that moment of epiphany when the notions of domesticity and paid work have been demystified. Con orgullo trabajas para mantenerte y ya! Oshinica reaches the decisive moment to embrace her passion and earn a living as a photographer. She is now determined to succeed in the world of paid work.
Lo bueno es que la cajuela del Galaxie es tan grande que caben miles de cosas. Es mi casa ambulante.
With the divorce in process, Oshinica is forced to move her house- hold into an apartment on a busy commercial street. Ver nuestros problemas como aliados, aceptar nuestros problemas como partes de nuestro todo, querer aceptar y alimentar nuestro problema es algo a lo que nuestras mentes no tienden naturalmente. Para hacerlo tenemos que esforzarnos, tenemos que cambiar nuestra forma de pensar.
No hay desperdicios en la Naturaleza. No hay toxinas en la Naturaleza. No hay nada que arreglar en la Naturaleza. La Naturaleza consiste en comer y ser comido. La respuesta a esta pregunta es siempre culpa. Supongamos que tuviera este problema: acidez causada por hernia de hiato. El problema con mi problema es:. Es la primera capa. Donde empezamos todos cuando tenemos un problema. Si pensamos que podemos actuar con poder, buscaremos ese poder. Esta es la segunda capa.
Tenemos que incluirnos a nosotros mismos. La segunda capa revela la sombra de uno mismo. La sombra de uno mismo es el uno mismo que rechazamos. Queremos aceptar la sombra. Queremos alimentar esas necesidades que tenemos escondidas pero se manifiestan en nuestros problemas. Dilas en voz alta:. Quiero preocuparme. Quiero sentirme fracasada. Quiero que me duela. Es la tercera capa. Quiero sentirme fracasada; me hace pertenecer a mi familia.
No pretendemos cambiar las cosas para convertirnos en seres perfectos. Buscamos la forma de alimentar nuestra totalidad, lo que somos en este momento, con amor. Ayuda a vislumbrar la calidad del problema y las formas de cambiarlo, si queremos hacerlo. Salud, integridad, sacralidad. Ese es el objetivo final de este libro. Peat profundiza en las obras de C. Jung, W. Pauli, I. Prigogine, D. Bohm y otros. Condition: Nuevo. Seller Inventory DSB Published by Spanish Pubs Llc, Spain What does the soul desire?
Can a man create his own future? Do demons actually exist? Kindred spirits and complementary souls are among the topics covered in this manual -the soul has its own project in mind and here you will learn how to know that project and how to get in sync with your soul. Condition: UsedAcceptable. La vida nos parece en esos momentos benefactora, como si un hada protectora estuviera tejiendo nuestro destino.
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Seller Inventory DTF Spanish language. Published by Editorial Sirio, United States The mysterious and extraordinary phenomenon of synchronicity has accompanied human beings since ancient times. Although it may take various forms, the most common is the coincidence of an external event rich in meaning, with a particular mood of the person, who sees this agreement as a guide or a signal. Maximum Teodorani Astrophysicist shows that the phenomenon of synchronicity has long being studied in depth, especially by the quantum physics. In these studies was remarkable the collaboration between the analytical psychologist Carl Gustav Jung and quantum physicist Wolfgang Pauli.
This is a fascinating book for all physics and psychology lovers, and also for those who are interested in the curious phenomena that science has not yet been able to explain in depth. Seller Inventory LOG Tapa blanda. Condition: Bien. Firma: Firmado por el autor gr. Published by Ediciones Neo-Person S. Condition: Muy buen estado, como nuevo. Published by Ediciones Corona Borealis About this Item: Ediciones Corona Borealis, La huella del tiempo es una sugestiva novela que refleja los recuerdos, las inquietudes y los anhelos de varias generaciones.
Item added to your basket View basket. Proceed to Basket. View basket. Continue shopping. Sincronicidad You Searched For: Title: sincronicidad. United Kingdom.