A Brief History of Everything is an altogether friendly and accessible account of men and women's place in a universe of sex, soul, and spirit, written by an author of whom New York Times reporter Tony Schwartz says: "No one has described the path to wisdom better than Ken Wilber."
Wilber examines the course of evolution as the unfolding manifestation of Spirit, from matter to life to mind, including the higher stages of spiritual development where Spirit becomes conscious of itself. In each of these domains, there are recurring patterns, and by looking closely at them, we can learn much about the predicament of our world—and the direction we must take if "global transformation" is to become a reality.
Wilber offers a series of striking and original views on many topics of current interest and controversy, including the gender wars, modern liberation movements, multiculturalism, ecology and environmental ethics, and the conflict between this-worldly and otherworldly approaches to spirituality. The result is an extraordinary and exhilarating ride through the Kosmos in the company of one of the great thinkers of our time.
About the Author
Wilbur is one of the most widely read and influential American philosophers of our time. His writings have been translated into over twenty foreign languages.
Thibaudeau est un autre phenomene Canadien Francais dans la communaute de l'entrainmement. Il A entraine avec succes un large eventail d'athletes de toutes disciplines depuis les halterophiles et hommes forts jusqu'aux joueurs de hockey et patineurs de fantaisie. Il est egalement un halterophile accompli ainsi qu'un entraineur au football et il complete une maitrise en science de l'exercice. A en juger par ses articles dans T-Nation.com, il en connait egalement beaucoup sur l'art de gagner beaucoup de muscle!
"In the ambitiously titled A Brief History of Everything, Wilber continues his search for the primary patterns that manifest in all realms of existence. Like Hegel in the West and Aurobindo in the East, Wilber is a thinker in the grand systematic tradition, an intellectual adventurer concerned with nothing less than the whole course of evolution, life's ultimate trajectory—in a word, everything. . . . Combining spiritual sensitivity with enormous intellectual understanding and a style of elegance and clarity, A Brief History of Everything is a clarion call for seeing the world as a whole, much at odds with the depressing reductionism of trendy Foucault-derivative academic philosophy."— San Francisco Chronicle