In any event, you must obtain "The Heart of Awareness" translated by Thomas Byrom and available from Shamballa OR "A Duet Of One" translated and with commentary by Ramesh S. Balsekar from Advaita Press. To me, this is the premier text of nondualism.
Another profund and important spiritual text for me is Sri Aurobindo's "Savitri," which can currently be found on-line.
Ken Wilber is a brilliant mind whose impressive body of writing argues for a view of mind & spirit that i largely agree with. "The Atman Project" is an amazing text for people already conversant in psychology. Laypeople might find his "Theory of Everything" more accessible.
Christian de Quincey's recent text, "Radical Nature," has been quite an inspiration to me. I recommend it to everyone interested in the philosophy of mind. It focuses on the competing theories regarding the relationship between matter and consciousness.
Many of the links in this section cannot be fully enjoyed unless you have a computer made in the last 5 years and a DSL or cable connection.
Some great brain animations! Check out the Cortical Journey or Limbic System! This will require some minutes to download the video. Click on your choice of video. When it's icon comes up, click where it says, "quicktime." You will then get a Q with a circle around it. The download takes time. Enjoy
Stan Tenen developed geometrical models for the Hebrew alphabet and the Qabalistic Tree of Life. His claim is that certain geometrical figures produce forms including Hebrew letters when viewed from different angles.
Being red/black&white (Apache/African/Dutch,) myself, I am extremely concerned about the lack of racial awareness among people who should know better. These links provide some material for thought. Please consider:
The World Of Slavery by George Musser, see: Scientific American magazine, April 2002 This article is available on-line in its entirety from Ebsco Publishing. You might be able to access it if you have an account on your public library's system. See if they provide access to EbscoHost. You will need your library card number & PIN number for your account. Do a magazine article search. This article provides a nation-by-nation approximate head count of slaves circa year 2000. Or check out the Scientific American April 2002 from your library's collection. SLAVERY IS STILL HERE!