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Our daily lives are like a play—one in which we're so absorbed in our temporary roles that we've completely forgotten our offstage identities.

Making sure I had his attention, I said, “Parameshvara, do you know you’re not your body?”
“I’m not?” he exclaimed in amazement. He looked at me expectantly, awaiting explanation.

". . . in learning about our bodies—heart, lungs, brain, muscles, veins, arteries—we never asked ourselves, 'Which part makes the body alive?'"

How did we get into this cycle of reincarnation in the first place? How many times do I have to reincarnate? How exactly does the soul transmigrate from one body to another?

In 1977, a television station in England broadcast a live program that viewers are likely to remember for a long time.

"When she was a year and a half old, she used to cradle a pillow or a block of wood in her arms and address it as 'Minu.' Minu, she said, was her daughter. . ."

How much can we rely on past-life recall as proof that we lived before?

Faith isn't everything, but without it we have nothing—how knowledge isn't necessary for faith, but faith is necessary for knowledge.

By submitting to the proper authority, we can receive all knowledge—like going to a supermarket; we can get everything in one place.

Though some scientists are realizing that our world is like a house of mirrors, they are not yet able to lead us out of it.