Thursday, August 26, 2010


Content :

 I—The Yogi Conception of Life
II—The Ideal and the Practical
III—Eead and Reflect
IV—Man : Animal and Divine
V—^Double Consciousness
VI—Spiritual Unfoldment
\^VII—Cause and Effect
VIII—Man—The Master
\;X—Developing the Spiritual Consciousness
XI—Who Can Be a Yogi?
XII—Constructive Idealism
XIII—Higher Reason and Judgment
XIV—Conquest of Fear
XV—The Role of Prayer
XVI—Thought : Creative and Exhaustive
XVII—Meditation Exercises
XX—Character-Building .

Yoga is a subject which has enthralled the attention
of the world from time out of mind. No one has hitherto
done justice to such a gi-and system though there
have been, now and then, innumerable attempts.

The present author, my esteemed friend, Swami
Mukerji, a Yogi who comes out of a successive generation
of Yogis, is a fit and proper instrument to handle
the subject. He, in these lessons prepares the layman
for an understanding of the Yoga and, through a series
of wise and masterful sayings, impresses on tlie mind
of the reader the necessity for rising above materialism,
nay, solves the very problem "What am I ?"
Every line is pregnant with mature thoughts and
rivets one's attention, and makes him think, think,

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