Google Books About Sathya Sai Baba

Google Books About Sathya Sai Baba

GOOGLE BOOKS ABOUT SATHYA SAI BABA

Bhagavan, Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Abhinav Publications, Vinayak Krishna Gokak – 2003
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Sai Baba: Man of Miracles
by Howard Murphet – Body, Mind & Spirit – 1977 – 208 pages
An account of some of the achievements of Sathya Sai Baba, one of the most impressive men of miracles to appear for centuries.
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Sathya Sai Speaks: Discourses of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Sathya Sai Baba, N. Kasturi – 1962
Vol. 1, 4th ed.; v. 3, 2d ed.; v. 8-9, 1st ed.
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Conversations With Sathya Sai Baba
by John Hislop – Religion – 1978
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The Life and Teachings of Sai Baba of Shirdi – Page 257
by Antonio Rigopoulos – Religion – 1993 – 466 pages
Mr. Savant, head of the Shirdi Sansthan for years, subsequently became an ardent devotee of Satya Sai; see Satya Sai Baba, Sathya Sai Speaks, 4:105. …
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Sai Baba, the holy man … and the psychiatrist
by Samuel H. Sandweiss – Religion – 1975 – 240 pages
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Sathya Sai Baba
by N. Kasturi – Religion – 1984
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What Researchers Say on Sri Shirdi Sai Baba – Page 54
by S. P. Ruhela – Biography & Autobiography – 1995 – 137 pages
Sri Sathya Sai Baba gave three extensive and exclusive discourses on 28 … In 1974 Sri Sathya Sai Baba had disclosed to his close devotees like Prof. …
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Divine Memories of Sathya Sai Baba
by Diana Baskin – Religion – 1990
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My Baba and I
by John S. Hislop – Body, Mind & Spirit – 1985
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The Life of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by N. Kasturi – Hindus – 1971
Spine title: Sathya Sai Baba; cover title: Sai Baba.
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Shirdi Sai Baba and Other Perfact Masters
by Chandra Bhanu Satpathy – Biography & Autobiography – 2001 – 143 pages
This book offers fascinating glimpses into the lives and miracles of Shirdi Sai Baba and other Perfect Masters.
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Miracles are My Visiting Cards: An Investigative Report on the Psychic …
by Erlendur Haraldsson – Religion – 1987
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Sai Baba, the Holy Man and the Psychiatrist
by Samuel H. Sandweiss – Psychology, Religious – 1975 – 240 pages
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Baba: Satya Sai
by Ra Ganapati, Ramachandran Ganapati, H. Ramamoorthy – Hindus – 1981
Life of Sathya Sai Baba, b. 1926, Indian religious leader.
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Sathya Sai Speaks: Discourses 1963-1965
by Sathya Sai Baba – Religion – 1974 – 400 pages
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Love is My Form: A Biographical Series on Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Ranganathan Padmanaban – Gurus – 2000 – 620 pages
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Satya Sai Baba: The Godman of India Today.
by T B Singh – 1982
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Transformation of the Heart: Stories by Devotees of Sathya Sai Baba
by Judy Warner – Religion – 1990 – 200 pages
Compiled and edited by Judy Warner, these stories are written by normal everyday people — maybe your next door neighbor — and they show how true spiritual…
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Sri Sathya Sai Baba and the Press, 1972-1996
by Satya Pal Ruhela – Religion – 1997
On Sathya Sai Baba, b. 1926, Hindu religious leader.
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Easwaramma: The Chosen Mother
by N. Kasturi – 1984
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Living faiths in South Africa
by Martin Prozesky, John de Gruchy – Religion – 1995 – 241 pages
Page 197
Sathya Sai Baba organisations Sathya Sai Baba is a much-revered Indian … South Africa has many local Sathya Sai Baba groups, which are affiliated to …
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Hindu Selves in a Modern World: Guru Faith in the Mata Amritanandamayi Mission
by Maya Warrier – Religion – 2005 – 185 pages
Several devotees locate Mata Amritanandamayi and Sathya Sai Baba in a relationship not … Some devotees of the Mata, for instance, consider Sathya Sai Baba …
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Sai Baba: The Ultimate Experience
by Phyllis Krystal – Self-Help – 1994
This is a teaching story in which the author relates some of the personal development she experienced through her encounters with Sai Baba over a period of ten…
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Sri Sathya Sai Baba and the Future of Mankind
by Satya Pal Ruhela – 1991 – 229 pages
On Sathya Sai Baba, b. 1926, Hindu saint from Andhra Pradesh.
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Chinna Katha: Stories and Parables, Revised and Enlarged, Quoted from the …
by Sathya Sai Baba – Spiritual life – 1978 – 192 pages
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Reawakening the Spirit in Work: The Power of Dharmic Management – Page 188
by Jack Hawley – Business & Economics – 1993 – 212 pages
Sathya Sai Baba (literally, “Truth, Mother-Father”) took birth in 1 926 in a hot, dusty little hamlet on the banks of a river in southern India. …
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Sathya Sai Baba: The Embodiment of Love
by Peggy Mason, Ron Laing – Gurus – 1982
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Dattatreya: The Immortal Guru, Yogin, and Avatara : a Study of the … – Page 260
by Antonio Rigopoulos – Religion – 1998 – 342 pages
… or, The Wonderful Life and Teachings of Shri Sai Baba, xvii. … see Kasturi, Sathyam Sivam Sundaram; The Life of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba. …
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Glory of Puttaparthi – Page 239
by V. Balu – Spiritual life – 1995 – 391 pages
SRI SATHYA SAI BABA : THE IDEAL MAN “Generations to come, it may be, will scarce believe that such a man ever walked the earth.” —Albert Einstein on Mahatma …
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The Philosophy of Shri Satya Sai Baba of Puttaparti
by Sarvajit Singh – Philosophy, Indic – 1991 – 149 pages
Intrepretation of the philosophical ideas of Sathya Sai Baba, Hindu religious leader.
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The Growth of Religious Diversity: Britain from 1945 – Page 192
by Gerald Parsons – Religion – 1994 – 304 pages
Sathya Sai Baba One of the fastest growing movements with a Hindu base in Britain is that surrounding the charismatic figure, Sathya Sai Baba, …
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Life is a Game, Play It!
by Joy Thomas – 2000
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Modern Miracles: An Investigative Report on These Psychic Phenomena …
by Erlendur Haraldsson, Sathya Sai Baba – Religion – 1997 – 315 pages
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An Eastern View of Jesus Christ: Divine Discourses of Sathya Sai Baba
by Sathya Sai Baba – Religion – 1982
“Books by and about Sai Baba”: p. [189]
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Sai Baba: A Ray from the Supreme – Page 84
by Krishna Nandan Sinha – Religion – 2003 – 188 pages
Professor N. Kasturi has narrated a number of very interesting episodes in the life of Sri Sathya Sai Baba that conclusively prove the identity of the Sai …
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The Educational Theory of Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Satya Pal Ruhela – Education – 1994 – 223 pages
Contributions of Sathya Sai Baba, b. 1926, Hindu mystic, to education; contributedarticles.
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Encyclopaedia of Child Development – Page 299
by V.K. Nanda – 2002 – 1932 pages
Gokak, VK, Bhagwan Sri Sathya Sai Baba (An Interpretation) Abhinav Publication … Hislop, JS, Conversations with Bagwan Sri Sathya Sai Baba, Sri Sathya Sai …
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Conversations with Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Sathya Sai Baba, John Hislop – 1978
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Walking the Path With Sai Baba – Page 59
by Howard Murphet – Body, Mind & Spirit – 1993
Baba went and sat on a chair in the room. He told her that He and ‘the old fellow’ (referring to Shirdi Sai Baba) are one. He asked her, ‘Why do you abuse …
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Golden Age: Kingdom of Sathya Sai – Page 17
1979 – 215 pages
It is in this way that we consider our coming in the presence of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba as one of the significant landmarks of our lives. …
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Sri Sathya Sai Baba: A Life
by Bill Aitken – Religion – 2004 – 259 pages
Includes index.
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Sathya Sai Baba – the Christ of Our Days
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Sri Sathya Sai Baba -Understanding His Mystery & Experiencing His Love
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Sri Shirdi Sai Baba–The Unique Prophet Of Integration – Page 96
This full revelation made by Sri Sathya Sai Baba on that day in 1963 is given in Sandweiss’ book ‘Sai Baba The Holy Man … And The Psychiatrist’ (1975). …
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The Miracle-man Sri Sathya Sai Baba – Page 30
by B K Chaturvedi – 1998
Prema Sai will set the Kalash or spire soaring to heaven. Then the cycle of the incarnations would be complete.This is what Sri Sathya Sai has been saying. …
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The Spiritual Philosophy of Sri Shirdi Sai Baba – Page 311
by Bharam Umamaheswara Rao, Satya Pal Ruhela – 2000 – 306 pages
This book attempts to discover the existance of universal spirit based on unity of religion and God as propounded by Sri Sathya Sai Baba. …
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Bhagavan Sri Satya Sai Baba: Why I Believe in Him
by B. Victor Salgado – 1973 – 41 pages
Cover title.
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Sathyam Sivam Sundaram: The Life Story of Bhagawan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by N. Kasturi – 2003
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How To Receive Sri Sathya Sai Babas Grace – Page 2
Sri Sathya Scd Baba and His Message. Sri Sathya Sai Baba and the Future of … World Peace and Sri Sathya Sai Avatar 12. Sri Sathya Sai Baba – Leben, …
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Sai Chintan – Page 128
Sri Sathya Sai Baba : Understanding His Mystery and Experience His Love 60/- 7. Sai Baba His Message 60/- 8. Sri Sathya Sai Baba and the Future of Mankind …
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Bhavan’s Journal – Page 72
by Bharatiya Vidya Bhavan – Art
A spiritual renaissance is indeed on, in several countries of the world, with inspiration from the message and divine peace mission of Sri Sathya Sai Baba. …
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Powerful Mental Development: How To Gain The Competitive Edge In Life – Page 137
by Roger Cantu, Karma Changchub Dorje – Self-Help – 2000 – 146 pages
During his fourteenth year the full power and glory of Sathya Sai Baba started to … Sathya Sai Baba has established hospitals, elementary and secondary …
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In Search of Sai Divine – Page 37
by S. P. Ruhela – Biography & Autobiography – 1996 – 190 pages
SECTION – H WHAT RESEARCHERS SAY ON SRI SATHYA SAI BABA “Love is My Form, Truth is My Breath, … Sri Sathya Sai Baba (Song composed and sung by Baba) …
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Tread Softly: Sathya Sai Baba’s Teachings on Nature and the Environment
by Tina K. Schweickert – Religion – 2005
(Sathya Sai Baba 1983b) All are tumblers to be filled with God — to exist as a vessel for the Divine. Each tumbler has a different shape and a different …
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Pearls of Wisdom: Golden Sayings of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba: With …
by Sathya Sai Baba – Spiritual life – 1970 – 73 pages
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Milla Wa-milla – Page 36
by University of Melbourne Dept. of Middle Eastern Studies, Australian National Society for the Study of the History of Religions, University of Melbourne Dept. of Semitic Studies – Religions – 1975
To many Satya Sai Baba is such a One, an incarnation of God. His following throughout India is substantial, from the wealthy and educated of an increasingly …
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Summer Showers in Brindavan 1974: Discourses of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Sathya Sai Baba – 1974
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Nani Palkhivala: A Role Model – Page 350
by Brigadir Nilendra Kumar, Major General Nilendra Kumar – 2006 – 479 pages
With a mere touch by Baba the problem disappeared. Nani, soon became a member of Trust to establish Sri Sathya Sai Institute of Higher Learning and played a …
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Chinna Katha: Stories and Parables Quoted from the Divine Discourses of …
by Sathya Sai Baba – 1978 – 192 pages
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From Where Did You Come?: Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Charles P. DiFazio – Religion – 1997
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Sandeha Nivarini: Dialogues with Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Sathya Sai Baba – Spiritual life – 1970 – 141 pages
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Buddha in Sri Lanka: Remembered Yesterdays – Page 232
by Swarna Wickremeratne, George D. Bond – Religion – 2006 – 297 pages
SAI BABA IN SRI LANKA Apart from traditional beliefs and worship systems, … Sai Baba, also known as Sathya Sai Baba, was born on 1926 in the village of …
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Sri Satya Sai Baba
by Masoud Kheirabadi – Biography & Autobiography – 2005 – 120 pages
A spiritual leader now working in India, Sai Baba encourages individuals to lead whole lives by reaching for his ideals of love, peace, nonviolence, …
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Buddhism, Reincarnation, and Dalai Lamas of Tibet – Page 15
by M. G. Chitkara – Religion – 1998 – 236 pages
… in “Sai Trinity” presents a profile of Prema Sai Baba as predicted by Sri Sathya Sai Baba as his future third reincarnation. …
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Pathways to God: A Study Guide to the Teachings of Sathya Sai Baba
by Jonathan Roof – Religion – 1991
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Mindful Loving – Page 56
by Henry Grayson – Family & Relationships – 2004 – 288 pages
I journeyed to India several times to learn from Sathya Sai Baba, other master teachers, and the people of other cultures, and carried with me Sai Baba’s …
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Teachings of Sri Satya Sai Baba
by Sathya Sai Baba, N. Kasturi, Roy Eugene Davis – Spiritual life – 1974
N. Kasturi, and published in India, this edited version has bee faithfully reproducedby Roy Eugene Davis: only some of the Sanskrit words and phrases have…
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Sai Baba of Shirdi
by B. K. Chaturvedi, Satya Pal Ruhela – Hindu saints – 2000 – 144 pages
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Sai Ram: Experiencing the Love and Teachings of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Faith Penn, Charles Penn – Spiritual life – 1985
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Sai Avatar
by Sathya Sai Baba, C L Gandhi
Taken from : Sathya Sai speaks, Prasanthi vahini, Summer showers in Brindavan, andSathyam Sivan Sundaram.
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Bowker’s Complete Video Directory 1995
by R.R. Bowker Company, Judy Salk, Database Publishing Group – Performing Arts – 1995 – 3679 pages
Page 16
Celebration shows how Sathya Sai Baba inspires selfless service by personal example. … Sathya Sai Baba Darshan at Brindavan & Prasanthi Nilayam. …
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Sadhana: The Inward Path : Quotations from the Divine Discourses of Bhagavan …
by Sathya Sai Baba – 1976
Foreword dated 18 August 1976.
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A Value Orientation to Our System of Education / an Account of the Summer …
by Sri Sathya Sai Trust, Vinayak Krishna Gokak, Gokak, Vinayak Krishna, 1909-1992 – Education India – 1973
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Sathya Sai Education in Human Values: Taken from the Discourses Given by …
by Loraine Burrows – 1988
Sathya Sai … Baba Cover title: Education in human values.
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Summer Roses on the Blue Mountains 1976: Discourses of Bhagavan Sri Sathya …
by Sathya Sai Baba – 1976
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Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba: My Divine Teacher
by Curth Orefjärd – 1994
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Finding God: My Journey to Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Charles Penn – 1990
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Summer Showers in Brindavan, 1974: Discourses of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai …
by Sathya Sai Baba – 1975 – 206 pages
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Divine Discourses of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba, 19-24 November 1987
by Sathya Sai Baba – Spiritual life – 1988
Cover title.
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Tales from Sai Baba’s Life: Three Dimensional Projection of Baba’s Divinity … – Page 20
by Chakor Ajgaonkar, Satya Pal Ruhela – Religion – 2004 – 183 pages
Here I want to narrate the incident, how Baba reappeared on the … Sathya Sai Baba’s narration in this connection deviates and states that Baba’s father …
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Unexplained Phenomena – Page 263
by John Michell, Bob Rickard, Robert J. M. Rickard – Reference – 2000 – 400 pages
Satya Sai Baba (claimed as India’s greatest living saint) is credited with … Sai Baba: Man of Miracles (1971), tells of how he, his wife and a few other …
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Sathya Sai Vahini: Writings on Basic Spiritual Values
by Sathya Sai Baba – Religion – 1985 – 230 pages
Subtitle on cover: Discourses on basic spiritual values.
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Sri Sathya Sai Baba: “love All – Serve All”
2000
Cover title.
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Empire of the Soul: Some Travels in India
by Paul William Roberts – Travel – 2006 – 368 pages
Page 38
SATHYA SAI BABA Sathya Sai Baba was born Sathya Narayana Raju on November 23, 1926, to a family of pious Hindu farmers. By our standards, they were …
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Mystics and Men of Miracles in India – Page 44
by Mayah Balse – Occultism – 1976 – 185 pages
My friend who had told me about Sathya Sai Baba, had given me a chain and locket to wear. I had lost this one day, on the beach. I wanted to go to India and …
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Guide to Indian Culture and Spirituality: Based on the Divine Teachings of BHAGAWAN SRI SRI SRI SATHYA SAI BABA
by Kausalyarani Raghavan – 1992
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The First Pilgrimage to Sathya Sai Baba
by Dara Irani – India – 1982
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Sathya Sai Baba Speaks
by Sathya Sai Baba, N Kasturi – 1981
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The Sai Prophecy – Page 95
by Barbara Gardner – Fiction – 1999 – 353 pages
“Prema Sai Baba will be the third and last incarnation of the one who came to Shirdi a hundred and forty years ago. Our Baba, Sathya Sai Baba, is the second …
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Mother of Bliss: Anandamayi Ma (1896-1982) – Page 166
by Lisa Lassell Hallstrom – Biography & Autobiography – 1999 – 328 pages
A more recent self-proclaimed avatara is the miracle-performing Satya Sai Baba (1926-). Sai Baba acknowledges all the mythic avataras, …
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Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba: Discourses in Kodaikanal, April-May 1997
by Sathya Sai Baba – 1997
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Sathya Sai Speaks: Discourses of Sathya Sai Baba
by Sathya Sai Baba – Spiritual life – 1968
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Images of Sai Baba: Quotations by Sathya Sai Baba
by Sathya Sai Baba, Alexi Allens – Body, Mind & Spirit – 2006 – 104 pages
In a series of thirty-four beautifully luminous drawings, Allexi Allens has visualycaptured the spirit of Sai Bab’s unique message and purpose.
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The Interview: A Love Story: A Woman’s Discipleship Under the Great …
by Mary Adamowski – Fiction – 2004 – 164 pages
Adamowski shares the intimate details of her relationship with a spiritual master andreveals the little-known way in which she received liberation from future incarnations during a personal interview with Sathya Sai Baba.
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Sathya Sai Geeta: Discourses of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba from “Sathya …
by Baba Sathya Sai – Spiritual life – 1968
Compiled from N. Kasturi, Sathya Sai speaks, v.1.
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Sri Sathya Sai Baba: His Life and Divine Role
by S P Ruhela – 1993
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Sathya Sai Speaks: Discourses of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Sanathana Sarathi – 1977
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Sathya Sai Speaks: Discourses of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba Delivered …
1999
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Sadhana and Sree Satya Sai Values: Dedicated to the Lotus Feet of Bhagawan …
by N B S Sri Rama Rao – 1995
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Sathya Sai Baba and Jesus Christ: A Gospel for the Golden Age
by Peter Phipps – 1994
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Thapovanam Sri Sathya Sai Sathcharithra: Sacred Life Story of Bhagavan Sri …
2002
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An Index of Sathya Sai Speaks, Volumes I-XI: Covering Discourses by Bhagavan …
by David Gries, Elaine Gries – 1993
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Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba: Sai Sanathana Sadguru.
by Somnath Saraf – 1993
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Sathya Sai Baba
by Leszek Podzorski – 1992
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Sri Sathya Sai Baba: A Story of God as Man
by M N Rao – 1985
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Sri Sathya Sai Baba: His Life
by S. Ruhela – 1997
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Sathya Sai Baba: Years : 2
by N. Kasturi – 1998
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Sathya Sai Baba: Universal Love
by Mata Betty – 2007 – 96 pages
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Sathya Sai Baba: Birth : 1
by N. Kasturi – 1998
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Meditations: 365 Days with Shri Sathya Sai Baba
by Dominga L. Reyes – Hindu meditations – 1993 – 108 pages
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Sathya Sai Baba Picture Book
1984 – 36 pages
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Bhagawan Sri Sathya Sai Baba: The Avatar of Our Age
by N. Kasturi – 1985
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Bhagawan Sri Sathya Sai Baba: A Brief Biographical Sketch with an …
by C. Balasingham – 1969
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Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba: And a Chain of Love
by Iris Moyano – 1999
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Bhagawan Sri Sathya Sai Baba: An Interpretation
by Vinayak Krishna Gokak – 1983
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Sathya Sai Baba God Incarnate. Testimonies from Africa
by Victor Kanu – 1999
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Sai Awakening: A Tribute to Sri Sathya Sai Baba
2001
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Essential Sai: Introduction to the Sacred Mission of Sri Sathya Sai Baba
1996 – 276 pages
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The Divine Heritage of Prasanthi Nilayam; Excerpts from the Writings of …
by Sathya Sai Baba – 1967
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Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba, the Eternal Educator: “Sai: Sanathana Sadguru …
by S N Saraf – 1993
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My Search for God: Sathya Sai Baba, God in Human Form
by Indumathi Pudupakkam – Biography & Autobiography – 2007
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Stream of Love: An Inner Conversation with Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Jeannette Caruth – 1999
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Summer Showers in Brindavan 2000: Discourses of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Sathya Sai Baba – 2002
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The Universal Mother Energy: Sathya Sai Baba – The Miracles of His Love
by Indrajeet Lalbeharry – 2004 – 225 pages
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One Single Stream of Love: Quotes from Sri Sathya Sai Baba.
1999
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God in Our Midst: Poornavathar Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Hiramalini Seshadri – 1999
… Sathya … Baba Glossary p.208-216.
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Summer Showers in Brindavan, 1977: Discourses of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai …
by Sai Baba – 1978
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Bhakthi and health: under the divine inspiration of Bhagwan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Charanjit Ghooi, Yashoda Bhat
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Come and Experience: An Introduction to the Glory of Sri Sathya Sai Baba
by Jeannette Caruth – 1999
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Love Blossoms from the Heart: 108 Teachings on Divine Love from Sir Sathya …
by William Miller, Debra Miller – Religion – 140 pages
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Spiritual Seva Sadhana: Compilations from Divine Discourses of Bhagawan Sri …
by Sathya Sai Baba – Hinduism
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A Catholic Priest Meets Sai Baba
by Mario Mazzoleni – Biography & Autobiography – 1994
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Puja Annual – Page 32
by Hindusthan Standard, Calcutta
On 23 May 1940, Sathya, on rising from bed, called all members of the … Then he announced himself : “I am Sai Baba of Shirdi ; I belong to …
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Sai Baba and You: Practical Spirituality
by Mark Gardner, Barbara Gardner – Religion – 1988
On title page : “A visitor’s guide.”
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Sri Sai Baba’s Charters and Sayings – Page 15
by Sri Sai Baba – 1941 – 264 pages
He who thinks that (Sai) Baba is in’ … (alone) has totally failed to see (ie know) Baba. 82. … He (Sai) who is at Shirdi now is also at …
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Sai Baba and Sai Yoga
by Indra Devi – Yoga, Haṭha – 1999 – 129 pages
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The Divine Principle
by Keith Blanchard – Body, Mind & Spirit – 2004 – 352 pages
Page 71
… to yet other Divine comings, indicating that Teachers of this magnitude have not finished visiting Earth. One such coming, Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba, …
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My Loving Son, Sathya Sai
by Sakunthala, Sai Ma Sakunthala – 1995 – 68 pages
Originally published: 1994.
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Sathya Sai Baba & Wikipedia Bias

Indian Guru Sathya Sai Baba On Wikipedia

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2004 To 2007: Critical News And Media About Wikipedia

 
Miscellaneous Links About Wikipedia

It is not difficult to understand why Wikipedia is so controversial. Anyone can edit any article he/she chooses under the guise of complete anonymity and push his/her agenda if he/she decides to make a life-long commitment to the article, which critics of Sathya Sai Baba have done. Since the Wikipedia Sathya Sai Baba article became highly controversial (with the direct invovlement of Arb-Com twice), Ex-Devotees have taken their online smear campaigns to Citizendium and Indopedia where their Anti-Sai bias and Anti-Sai extremism is unknown. They attempt to pass themselves off as neutral and non-involved editors whent the truth is quite the opposite.

This same Anti-Sai bias and Anti-Sai activity can also be seen in abundance on WikiQuote, WikiSource and WikiNews, which would explain why so many people have been misled about Sathya Sai Baba.

Critics of Sai Baba have openly boasted that they were the ones responsible for all of the negative media against Sathya Sai Baba. This holds true for The Secret Swami, The Divine Downfall Interview, The Seduced Program, The Unesco Withdrawal, The U.S. State Dept. Warning, The Guardian Article By Paul Lewis, Michelle Goldberg’s Salon.com Article, India Today, etc., etc., etc.

  • Sathya Sai Baba has never (ever) been convicted of any crime.
  • Sathya Sai Baba has never (ever) been charged with any crime.
  • Sathya Sai Baba has never (ever) had even one single complaint lodged against him by any alleged victim, first-hand, in India. As a matter of fact, not even one alleged victim has even tried to file a basic police complaint or court case against Sathya Sai Baba in India (the only place where courts would have jurisdiction over Baba as an individual defendant).
  • All alleged victims refused free “world class legal resources” from former followers and none of them ever filed a basic FIR with the police in India (as would be required of anyone making a criminal complaint).

These are the cold, hard facts and no rationalist, critic, skeptic or ex-devotee can provide a scintilla of verifiable evidence to the contrary (Ref).

Also see: Sathya Sai Baba On Wikipedia

Sathya Sai Baba On Wikipedia

Sathya Sai Baba On Wikipedia

Sathya Sai Baba Wikipedia Article Controlled By Ex-Devotees:

The Sathya Sai Baba Wikipedia Article has been controlled, dictated, formed and influenced by Anti-Sai Activists (particularly by Andries Krugers Dagneaux) for many years now. The Satya Sai Baba Wikipedia article is currently being dictated and controlled by “Ekantik” (aka Sanjay Dadlani, the most vicious defamer of Sathya Sai Baba on the internet). Andries Krugers Dagneaux (a highly critical ex-devotee) is pushing his Anti-Sai bias on the Citizendium and Indopedia Wikis and is trying to con the general public into thinking that he is neutral when he is the webmaster for the largest Anti-Sai website on the world-wide-web (i.e., home.hetnet.nl/~exbaba).

User:Andries:

 
User:Ekantik aka User:Gaurasundara aka Sanjay Dadlani:

 
User:M_Alan_Kazlev:

 
User:Reinier_van_der_Sandt:

 
User:ProEdits aka Robert Priddy:

 
User:Aoclery aka Anthony Tony O’Clery:

Reference

Also see: Sathya Sai Baba & Wikipedia Bias

Bryan Ronald Wilson, Emeritus Professor, Describes The Apostate Syndrome

Bryan Wilson (1926 – 2004), Emeritus Professor at All Souls College, Oxford was one of the most well known British scholars of religion and wrote extensively about New Religious Movements and apostates (ex-members who become openly critical of the group they were once a member of). In an article entitled Apostates and New Religious Movements, Bryan R. Wilson’s description of apostates fits Ex-Devotees of Sathya Sai Baba perfectly. Wilson wrote:

“Apostasy may be considered no less to occur when a single erstwhile believer renounces his vows and his former religious allegiance…Some of the lurid stories of monastic life, purportedly related by apostated monks and nuns — the celebrated case of Maria Monk was widely publicised — turned out to be largely fictional, but were much used by the anti-Catholic propagandist media of the day. In the present age of religious pluralism, in which a spirit of ecumenism prevails among many of the major Christian denominations, and in which the so-called ‘switching’ of allegiance from one of these movements to another is not uncommon, the charge of apostasy is less frequently heard. But since c. 1960, with the appearance in western society of various new minority movements which have distinctive religious teachings and which require a strong sense of specific commitment, a member who departs is likely to be regarded as apostatizing, and all the more so, of course, if that member then proceeds to ridicule or excoriate his former beliefs and to vilify those who were previously his close associates.

In recent decades, given the emergence of so many new religious bodies which make strong demands on the loyalty of their members, instances of apostasy have become matters of considerable attention for the mass media. The apostate’s story, in which he is usually presented as a victim, is seen as good news-copy for the media, particularly if he offers to ‘reveal’ aspects, and perhaps secrets, of the movement to which he formerly belonged. In consequence, apostates receive perhaps an unwarranted amount of media attention, particularly when they are able to present their previous allegiance in terms both of their own vulnerability and the manipulation, deception, or coercion exercised by the leaders and members of the movement into which they were recruited. Because these accounts are often the only information normally available to the general public about minority religions, and certainly the most widely disseminated information, the apostate becomes a central figure in the formation (or misformation) of opinion in the public domain concerning these movements.

Academic scholars interested in religious minorities, and in particular sociologists, in whose field this subject matter particularly lies, normally pursue their scholarly enquiries by a variety of well-recognized methods. They gather their data not only by archival research and the study of printed matter and documents, but also by participant observation, interviews, questionnaire surveys and, directly to the point at issue here, from informants. Apostates are often very willing informants, but sociologists generally exercise considerable caution with respect to this possible source of evidence. As I have written elsewhere, in discussion of the sociologist’s techniques of inquiry:

Informants who are mere contacts and who have no personal motives for what they tell are to be preferred to those who, for their own purposes, seek to use the investigator. The disaffected and the apostate are in particular informants whose evidence has to be used with circumspection. The apostate is generally in need of self-justification. He seeks to reconstruct his own past, to excuse his former affiliations, and to blame those who were formerly his closest associates. Not uncommonly the apostate learns to rehearse an ‘atrocity story’ to explain how, by manipulation, trickery, coercion, or deceit, he was induced to join or to remain within an organization that he now forswears and condemns. Apostates, sensationalized by the press, have sometimes sought to make a profit from accounts of their experiences in stories sold to newspapers or produced as books (sometimes written by ‘ghost’ writers). [Bryan Wilson, The Social Dimensions of Sectarianism, Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1990, p.19.]

Sociologists and other investigators into minority religions have thus come to recognize a particular constellation of motives that prompt apostates in the stance they adopt relative to their previous religious commitment and their more recent renunciation of it. The apostate needs to establish his credibility both with respect to his earlier conversion to a religious body and his subsequent relinquishment of that commitment. To vindicate himself in regard to his volte facerequires a plausible explanation of both his (usually sudden) adherence to his erstwhile faith and his no less sudden abandonment and condemnation of it. Academics have come to recognize the ‘atrocity story’ as a distinctive genre of the apostate, and have even come to regard it as a recognizable category of phenomena [A.D. Shupe, Jr., and D. G. Bromley, ‘Apostates and Atrocity Stories’, in B. Wilson (ed.), The Social Impact of New Religious Movements, New York, Rose of Sharon Press, 1981, pp. 179-215.] The apostate typically represents himself having been introduced to his former allegiance at a time when he was especially vulnerable — depressed, isolated, lacking social or financial support, alienated from his family, or some other such circumstance. His former associates are now depicted as having prevailed upon him by false claims, deceptions, promises of love, support, enhanced prospects, increased well-being, or the like. In fact, the apostate story proceeds, they were false friends, seeking only to exploit his goodwill, and extract from him long hours of work without pay, or whatever money or property he possessed. Thus, the apostate presents himself as ‘a brand plucked from the burning,’ as having been not responsible for his actions when he was inducted into his former religion, and as having ‘come to his senses’ when he left. Essentially, his message is that ‘given the situation, it could have happened to anyone.’ They are entirely responsible and they act with malice aforethought against unsuspecting, innocent victims. By such a representation of the case, the apostate relocates responsibility for his earlier actions, and seeks to reintegrate with the wider society which he now seeks to influence, and perhaps to mobilize, against the religious group which he has lately abandoned.

New movements, which are relatively unfamiliar in their teachings and practices, and the beliefs and organization of which are designed in terms that are new or newly adapted, are most susceptible to public suspicion; If they have secret or undisclosed teachings, or appear to be exceptionally diligent in seeking converts, or have a distinctive appeal to one or another section of the community (e.g., the young; students; ethnic minorities; immigrants, etc.) or if the promises of benefit to believers exceed the every-day expectations of the public at large, then they may easily become objects of popular opprobrium or even hostility. The atrocity stories of apostates, particularly when enlarged by the sensationalist orientation of the press, feed these tendencies, and enhance the newsworthiness of further atrocity stories. Newspapers are will known to recapitulate earlier sensationalist accounts when locating new stories in similar vein about particular movements — a practice designated by some sociologists as the use of ‘negative summary events.’ [‘This refers to the journalistic description of a situation or event in such a way as to capture and express its negative essence as part of an intermittent and slow-moving story. An apparently isolated happening is thereby used as an occasion for keeping the broader, controversial phenomenon in the public mind.’ — James A. Beckford, Cult Controversies: The Societal Response to New Religious Movements, London, Tavistock, 1985, p. 235.] By this means, the dramatic import of each apostate’s story is reinforced in its significance, to the detriment of objective and ethically neutral enquiry into religious phenomena of the kind undertaken by academic sociologists. Contemporary religious bodies, operating in a context of rapid social change and changing perceptions of religious and spiritual belief, are likely to be particularly susceptible to the disparagement and misrepresentation which occurs through the circulation and repetition of the accounts of apostates.

Neither the objective sociological researcher nor the court of law can readily regard the apostate as a creditable or reliable source of evidence. He must always be seen as one whose personal history predisposes him to bias with respect to both his previous religious commitment and affiliations, the suspicion must arise that he acts from a personal motivation to vindicate himself and to regain his self-esteem, by showing himself to have been first a victim but subsequently to have become a redeemed crusader. As various instances have indicated, he is likely to be suggestible and ready to enlarge or embellish his grievances to satisfy that species of journalist whose interest is more in sensational copy than in a objective statement of the truth.”

INFORMATION ABOUT BRYAN RONALD WILSON
Bryan Ronald Wilson is the reader Emeritus in Sociology in the University of Oxford. From 1963 to 1993, he was also a Fellow of All Souls College, and in 1993 was elected an Emeritus Fellow.

For more than forty years, he has conducted research into minority religious movements in Britain and overseas (in the United States, Ghana, Kenya, Belgium and Japan, among other places). His work has involved reading the publications of these movements and, wherever possible, associating with their members in their meetings, services and homes. It has also entailed sustained attention to, and critical appraisal of, the works of other scholars.

He holds the degrees of B.Sc. (Econ) and Ph.D. of the University of London and the M.A. of the University of Oxford. In 1984, the University of Oxford recognized the value of his published work by conferring upon him the degree of D.Litt. In 1992, the Catholic University of Louvain, Belgium awarded him the degree of Doctor Honoris Causa. In 1994, he was elected a Fellow of the British Academy.

At various times he has held the following additional appointments:

  • Commonwealth Fund Fellow (Harkness Foundation) at the University of California, Berkeley, United States, 1957-8
  • Visiting Professor, University of Ghana, 1964
  • Fellow of the American Counsel of Learned Societies, at the University of California, Berkeley, United States, 1966-7
  • Research Consultant for the Sociology of Religion to the University of Padua, Italy, 1968-72
  • Visiting Fellow of The Japan Society, 1975
  • Visiting Professor, The Catholic University of Louvain, Belgium, 1976; 1982; 1986; 1993
  • Snider Visiting Professor, University of Toronto, Canada, 1978
  • Visiting Professor in the Sociology of Religion, and Consultant for Religious Studies to the Mahidol University, Bangkok, Thailand, 1980-1
  • Scott Visiting Fellow, Ormond College, University of Melbourne, Australia, 1981
  • Visiting Professor, University of Queensland, Australia, 1986
  • Distinguished Visiting Professor, University of California, Santa Barbera, California, United States, 1987
  • For the years 1971-5, he was the president of the Conférence Internationale de Sociologie Religieuse (the world-wide organization for the discipline); in 1991 he was elected Honorary President of this organization now re-named as Société Internationale de Sociologie des Religons
  • Council Member of the Society for the Scientific Study of Religion (United States) 1977-9
  • For several years, European Associate Editor, Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion
  • For six years, Joint Editor of the Annual Review of the Social Science of Religion.
  • He has lectured extensively on minority religious movements in Britain, Australia, Belgium, Canada, Japan, and the United States, and occasionally in Germany, Finland, France, the Netherlands, Norway and Sweden.
  • He has been called as an expert witness on sects in courts in Britain, the Netherlands, New Zealand and South Africa and has provided evidence on affidavit for courts in Australia and in France. He has also been called upon to give expert written advice on religious movements for the Parliamentary Home Affairs Committee of the House of Commons.

Among other works, he has published nine books devoted in whole or in part to minority religious movements:

  1. Sects and Society: the Sociology of Three Religious Groups in Britain, London: Heinemann and Berkeley: University of California Press, 1961; reprinted, Westport, Conn., United States; Greenwood Press, 1978
  2. Patterns of Sectarianism (edited) London; Heinemann, 1967
  3. Religious Sects, London: Weidenfeld and Nicholson; New York: McGraw Hill, 1970 (also published in translation in French, German, Spanish, Swedish and Japanese)
  4. Magic and the Millennium, London: Heinemann, and New York: Harper and Row, 1973
  5. Contemporary Transformations of Religion, London: Oxford University Press, 1976 (also published in translation in Italian and Japanese)
  6. The Social Impact of the New Religious Movements (edited) New York: Rose of Sharon Press, 1981
  7. Religion in Sociological Perspective, Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1982 (also published in translation in Italian; Japanese translation in preparation)
  8. The Social Dimensions of Sectarianism Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1990
  9. A Time to Chant: the Soka Gakki Buddhists in Britain, [with K. Dobbelaere] Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1994 (Japanese translation in preparation).

He has also contributed to more than twenty-five articles on minority religious movements, to edited works and learned journals in Britain, the United States, France, Belgium, the Netherlands, and Japan, and to the Encyclopedia Britannica, the Encyclopedia of Social Sciences, and the Encyclopedia of Religion, and is currently preparing a contribution for the Encyclopedia Italiana.

Reference

Alan Kazlev Scraps “Disrespectable Me”

Exposing Martin Alan Kazlev, webmaster for Kheper.net, the biased Anti-Sathya-Sai-Baba sympathizer.

Alan Kazlev scrapped his former article about himself entitled, “disrespectable me” because he felt it was “puerile”. I think Kazlev’s former comments are illuminating, so I will duplicate it here:

Disrespectable MeHey I knew you’d come here first ;-)

Who wants 2 read a lot of respectable crap anyway?

Okay – first off – has it ever occured to you how many people on the Net are so frigging talented? Like, if you read some of the curriculum vitae, it’s like they have a PhD in one subject and a Masters in another, know half a dozen different programming languages intimately, speak three languages fluently, have a license to drive four types of heavy vehicles, a pilot’s license for two classes of aircraft, are really good at sport, work as a high level freelance consultant in ten different things each one much harder than you or I could do, have a well-adjusted family with whom they get on superbly, and are in a wonderful relationship with a wonderful lover. Not only that but it’s obvious from their photo they’re extremely handsome (if a male) or beautiful (if a female), and you can see they have a wonderful confident charsimatic personality to boot…

Yeah it just makes you wanna puke doesn’t it?

Anyway I thought I’d write my own curriculum vitae. I would like to point out here that everything you read on this page is true. I’m not exagerating or making things up. Just so you know ;-)

Okay here we go…

Paid Regular Employment history: none
It is true that I got $40 for half a day’s casual labour once. Another time I received $250 for an article on IRC romance that was published in a national newspaper some years ago. Once I did help a friend with some landscape gardening, but he never got paid so neither did I…
Recently, I have been hired on a casual basis as scientific consultant for Edugraphics. Very nice job, but it’s only casual mind you…

Volunteer Work Employment History
this is no bullshit: I was given the sack from volunteer work! (I won’t go into details, the less said about this sorry affair the better…)

Tertiary Qualifications:
B.A. major in philosophy
well I suppose I had to have something to show for 6 years of university life (almost everyone else got their degree in 3 years)

Driver’s License
I did learn to drive once, many many many years ago, but I’ve absolutelty forgotten since. I’m pretty good on a bicycle though….

Programming Languages: none
I made a futile attempt to learn C many many years back. More recently I learned the basics of HTML, but only ‘cos it’s so easy even a child can do it. I still can’t master (nor am I atm motiovated to learn) javascript, flash, or anything else fancy like that.

Languages spoken: English
For a while I started teaching myself Russian and got to the stage where I knew one or two words and could recognise most of the alphabet. I didn’t keep it up and have forgotten most of it now. I keep meaning to stick up some foreign words on the inside of the dunny door so I can memeorise them, but I never do.

Overseas Travel:
I did spend 3 months travelling around India when I was much younger but because of my stutter plus my Australian accent no one there could understand me. Once I as in Bangalore (beautiful city btw) and I wanted to go to the Post Office so I hailed a taxi and I said (well, stuttered, whatever) “Post Office” and he said “what?” and I said “I want to go to the Post Office” and he said “where do you want to go?” and I said “to the porhhhst ahhhficceee!!!!” and this went on for quite a while, and finally he drove me miles and miles to some suburb I’d never been to (the name of which I suppose sounded something like “Porhhhstahhfiss”) on the other side of Bangalore and dropped me off at the post office there (rather than at the local post office)

Sport
Actually my favourite sport is lying in bed in the morning. ;-)

Number of Projects Started
Too many to count

Number of those Projects actually completed
Too few to count

Love Life
Non-existent (too geeky? too intellectual? insufficient social skills? too eccentric?)

There now! No need to feel bad about your life! There’s always someone as badly off as (if not worse than) you are! ;-)

Cheers :-)

*“Who wants 2 read a lot of respectable crap anyway?”
*“Yeah it just makes you wanna puke doesn’t it?”
*“this is no bullshit: I was given the sack from volunteer work”
*“Paid Regular Employment history: none”
*“I keep meaning to stick up some foreign words on the inside of the dunny door so I can memeorise them, but I never do.”
*“to the porhhhst ahhhficceee!!!!”
*“Number of Projects Started: Too many to count”
*“Number of those Projects actually completed: Too few to count”

“Puerile”? Umm…absolutely :-)

Reference

An Introduction To M. Alan Kazlev

Exposing Martin Alan Kazlev, webmaster for Kheper.net, the biased Anti-Sathya-Sai-Baba sympathizer.

M Alan Kazlev

Alan Kazlev is the webmaster to Kheper.net, a site dedicated to (as Alan put it):

A new scientific and esoteric evolutionary paradigm concerning the nature of existence and its infinite metamorphoses, and the transformation of the Earth and the planetary consciousness to a post-singularity state of Supramental (Infinite Truth-Consciousness) divinisation.

Alan Kazlev describes himself as:

I’m an autodidactic metaphysician, esotericist and integral philosopher who has so far made a few pathetic attempts at Integral yoga, an armchair palaeontologist, futurist, science fiction writer and fan, worldbuilder, geek, and all round eccentric.

“All round eccentric” is right. Martin Alan Kazlev (formerly known as “Martin Katz” & “Martin Levin”) believed, as a child, that he was from another planet. Kazlev currently claims that he was “exiled” (from which planet?) to Earth to help in the “spiritual transformation of the Earth”.

Kazlev believes he reincarnated “sometimes two to three lifetimes in a century” and claimed that he recalls past lives as a “Polish Kabbalist”, an “English gentleman-scholar, philosopher theologian and naturalist” and a “German Soldier who was killed early in World War II”.

Kazlev has also been described as a “student” (“devotee” if you ask me) of Sri Aurobindo and speaks favorably and highly of (and compares himself with) the controversial Guru-figure Bubba Da Free John (aka Adi Da). On Kazlev’s Integral Transformation Blog, he claimed that he follows the “Integral Yoga” system of Sri Aurobindo and the Mother and praised Aurobindo in no uncertain terms (Refs: 0102).

Kazlev also believes that he has “human” and “non-human” sides that he distinguishes by using parethesis. I think it would be easier just to quote Alan Kazlev himself:

“I” (inverted commas, because it wasn’t “I” the current personality; the personality is mortal, the Divine Soul puts on a new personality with each life) am an exile, an outsider and an alien to this world and this universe, “I” have been exiled here to help, in whatever small and humble way, in the spiritual transformation of the Earth. But unlike the gnostic mythos, there is no going back to “my” original home – “I” can only go forward. In almost every incarnation “I” have lived on the fringes of society, never quite fitting in, always contributing in some way or another. Where many souls take rest for centuries between lifetimes, recovering from the trauma and hardship of physical life, I have rished back in, keen to resume to work, sometimes two or three lifetimes in a century.The human side of “me” never lived in “Atlantis” (regardless of whether Atlantis was on this Earth or some parallel reality) nor in Ancient Egypt (despite my affiliation with the Kheper motif). The earliest civilisation of which “I” have clear association was Ancient Rome, reflecting perhaps my martial ideal.

The non-human side of “me” has always been with the Earth, tracing and a part of Her transformations; I stilllove paleontology; it is the memory of the phylogeny of life on Earth. It is this life as a whole that will inherit the Divine, not just one arrogant species, H. sapiens, no, it is this life, the biosphere as a whole that will be transmuted to partake in the Supramental Transformation, the Divine Life on Earth.

I (this life, so no inverted commas) used to think in these previous lives “I” was alone (alone but not lonely), but I (due to limited experience, limited knowledge, and limited awakening) was mistaken, because “I” wasn’t. There are many working for the Divine Victory, and two integral avatars who have blazed the trail. “I” was never alone. And “you” – in whatever path “you” take, were and are never alone either.

“I” had a life as a Polish Kabbalist in the late 18th/early 19th century; because of a wrong attitude (this person wasn’t very spiritual) he died prematurely (perhaps late 30s???). Significantly, lots of Kabbalists seem to die at around 40 (Moses Luzzatto, Isaac Luria), so did Suhrawardi; in astrology this is the “Uranus transit”

In the next life (19th century) “I” was an English gentleman-scholar, philosopher theologian and naturalist,perhaps dorset way (where there are a lot of fossils in the cliffs, e.g. Lyme Regis); he seems to have lived off a comfortable fortune. He may have even travelled to India, a country “I” have a strong link to, and was greatly impressed by the experience. But he was not sufficiently considerate or sensitive in my dealings with another; he “played by the book”, doing what he thought was right, but he should of listened to his Heart instead. I (personality in this life) know this because of my karma in this life.

In the next incarnation (early to mid 20th century), “I” was a German Soldier who was killed early in World War II. He was a big guy, but he abused his physical strength, and his ideology leaved a lot to be desired. But he was intelligent and thoughtful too. His last thought was “Next time I want to understand the meaning of things, how this came about”.

It is said that one’s thought at the moment of death determines one’s next life time. Because of that, I (personality in this life) have dedicated this life to understanding. And also to growing spiritually, and working through “my” karma. “I” have gathered so much karma in so many lives, now is the time for it to be transmuted (Reference).

So how did I become involved with a person like Martin Alan Kazlev?

I first became aware of Alan and his website on June 27th 2005 when I noticed that Reinier Van Der Sandt (RVDS) created an attack page against Alan (calling him my “moronic friend”) simply because Alan provided a link to my website. I emailed Alan about RVDS’s attack page and about a comment that Alan made against me where he said:

note – while this site contains information of interest, it also includes material that is incorrect and – regarding Barry Pittard, a man who I have met and regarding whom I can vouch for his integrity – a slanderous lie

Click Here to view my article regarding Barry Pittard and my concerns regarding his anti-semitic and holocaust revisionist ties (a position I still hold to this day). As it turns out, Lisa DeWitt submitted my site-link to Alan. I did not submit my site-link to Alan, nor did I ask Lisa to.

In my email correspondence with Alan, it was apparent that he did not understand my position regarding Barry and Barry’s articles appearing on the Adelaide Institute (A.I.) website. First of all, I never accused Barry of being an “anti-semite” or a “neo-nazi”. Nor did I ever claim that Barry wrote anti-semitic material. However, I did say that Barry was an “anti-semitic sympathizer” and that he had “anti-semitic buddies”. The reasoning for this is fully explained On This Page. In an e-mail, Alan said:

Were you to show me something Barry has written, in which he himself makes claims regarding revisionism, holocaust denial, anti-semitism etc (as opposed to headings tacked on the top of his appropriated material!), then i will revise my opinion (and send you an apology)

I reiterated my position, to Alan, saying that I never claimed that Barry wrote anti-semitic material. In another e-mail, Alan responded by saying:

that doesnt make him a neonazi…Really, my only criticism of your site is the neo-nazi accusation against Barry

Needless to say, I never accused Barry of being a “neo-nazi” (talk about speaking to a brick wall). So I knew immediately that Alan did not clearly understand my position regarding Barry and Barry’s articles that appeared on the A.I. website. Unfortunately, Alan’s lack of basic research into my articles and claims soon became apparent, and I found myself having to explain more and more to him (like a child). This was a futile task because Kazlev then confessed to me (more than once) that he did not have the “time”, “patience” or “inclination” to research my claims!

Alan began defending Barry Pittard and soon thereafter began defending Robert Priddy and Sanjay Dadlani.

Just recently, I discovered that Alan created several webpages against me and I decided to respond, hence this blog. Let it be known that I did not start this fight. I created this blog after Kazlev created the following pages against me, began giving undue weight in favor of Anti-Sai Activists and had the audacity to play psychiatrist and implied that I have mental disorders. This from someone who has no credentials in the medical or mental fields whatsoever and who blathers about “love” and “letting go of hatred”. Alan also blatantly lied about me and called Sathya Sai Baba my “guru”, although I have repeatedly told him that I am not a devotee.

Keywords: m.alan proteus kheper.net kheper orion’s arm orionsarm.com palaeos.com palaeos wiki MAK integral transformation integraltransformation paleontologist esotericist martin katz levin cyberrdewd cosmic_alan akazlev MAlanKazlev MAlan AlanKazlev kzlev kalev alon kazev alen. Address: 14/287 Barkly St, St Kilda, Melbourne, Victoria 3182, Australia

Reference

HDFC Bank taps rural BPO firm

4 Aug, 2007, 0918 hrs IST,Mini Joseph Tejaswi , TNN
BANGALORE: The trend of rural BPOs is gathering momentum. One of India’s biggest private sector banks, HDFC Bank, has roped in Sai Seva (serve and inspire simple employment for village advancement) Business Solutions, a Puttaparthy-based rural BPO firm, to conduct a wide range of non-core back office operations.

The bank’s entire core back-office activities are channelled through its captive centre, Atlas Documentary Facilitators Company (ADFC).

A Rajan, country head (operations) of HDFC Bank, said:

“This is the first time we are outsourcing to a rural BPO. It’s a pilot project, but on successful completion the contract will be expanded. Our aim is to help educate rural youth to find jobs in their own villages instead of them being compelled to relocate to urban areas leaving their families behind. At the moment, the rural BPO initiative is small, but the impact over time could be very significant.’’

A 50-agent centre of Sai Seva will carry out image-based data capturing activity from August 15. It will include creating electronic records for all kinds of account requisitions, investment products and loans.

To start with, the team will convert around 30,000 scanned images into data files a month. “Getting it done in rural areas will give us a vantage point in that market.’’ Rajan added.

Sujatha Raju, one of the directors of Sai Seva, said the firm will soon open five more centres in rural areas of Tamil Nadu, Karnataka and Andhra Pradesh.

“In the next couple of years, we will have over 2,000 rural BPO agents, who will stay in their own villages extending their support to farming, handicraft or any other occupation followed by their families. We will also offer them flexible work timing, sizable income and support for higher studies,’’ she said.

Sai Seva was set up by four professionals—who were management students in Satya Sai University, Puttaparthy (Andhra Pradesh)—a year ago on a not-for-profit basis. None of its directors receive salaries. Salaries are paid to employees and other operational costs are met with revenues it generates, while the rest of the money will be spent towards rural education, medical and infrastructure causes.

Sai Seva works closely with a micro finance company, Basix, that promotes rural livelihood. It has been processing over 4,000 insurance claims for Basix. “Our BPO does not advocate grave-yard shifts,” said Sai Narain C D K, one of the directors of Sai Seva.

Reference