integral philosophy, world culture, spirituality, arts, teachers, podcast, articles, books, and resources
Here I share with you, extra support for your journey on healing, integration, and self-discovery.
Precious jewels, inspiring themes, books, and teachers interweaved in the Quantum fields of the evolutionary leap we are part of.
This directory is offered freely for your consultation and delight.
It is organized to share a source of cohesive information on various interrelated subjects and themes I've been gathering for many years.
I hope you take the time to explore and enjoy Artcura Global Directory.
I will be happy to hear from you and how you are integrating these sources into your life's journey.
If you need my extra support, check out my mentorship program.
K Sea Ya
Wabi Sabi is a quintessential Japanese aesthetic. It is a beauty of things imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. It is a beauty of things modest and humble. It is a beauty of things unconventional.
A guide that teaches you how to incorporate the Japanese concept of Wabi Sabi to reevaluate every area of your life.
In Belonging, Toko-pa explores the origins of our estrangement, how that alienation affects the choices we make as individuals, and as a culture, and what are those skills to which we can apprentice ourselves to restore a sense of belonging in our lives, and in our world.
There are qualities we all yearn to experience in our lives—peace, simplicity, grace, connection, clarity. Yet these qualities evade us because each of them arises from an experience of wholeness, and we live in a culture that enforces divisions within each of us. In Radical Wholeness, Philip Shepherd shows the countless ways in which we are persuaded to separate from the body and live in the head.
Integral: the word means to integrate, to bring together, to join, to link, to embrace. Not in the sense of uniformity, and not in the sense of ironing out all the wonderful differences, colors, zigs and zags of a rainbow-hued humanity, but in the sense of unity-in-diversity, shared commonalities along with our wonderful differences. And not just in humanity, but in the Kosmos at large: finding a more comprehensive view - a Theory of Everything (T.O.E) - That makes legitimate room for art, moral science, and religion and doesn't merely attempt to reduce them all to one's favorite slice of the Kosmic pie.
And of course, if we succeed in developing a truly holistic or integral view of reality, then we will also develop a new type of critical theory - that is, a theory that is critical of the present state of affairs in light of a more encompassing and desirable state, both in the individual and the culture at large. The Integral Paradigm will inherently be critical of those approaches that are, by comparison, partial, narrow, shallow, less in compassing, less integrative.
(Ken Wilber, A Theory of Everything)