Autobiography of a Yogi

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Sterling Publishers Pvt. Ltd, Dec 1, 2003 - Hindus - 480 pages
107 Reviews
A reprint of the Philosophical Library 1946 First Edition.
  

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5 stars
73
4 stars
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great book

User Review  - Sumit - Flipkart

this book is one of all time best...very well narrated..gives full account of swami g and his teachings...buy it if u believe in God... Read full review

THE BOOK IS CONNECTED TO INNER DIVINE STRENGTH

User Review  - ASHUTOSH SINGH - Flipkart

i got the book very soon,the book reveal about the life of paramhansaji;and various divine happenings;;really this book connect me with the heavenly true experiences;; Read full review

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Contents

III
3
IV
15
V
22
VI
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VII
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VIII
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IX
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X
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XXVIII
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XXIX
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XXX
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XXXI
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XLIX
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L
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LI
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About the author (2003)

Swami Yogananda, a young Hindu monk, delivered his first address, "The Science of Religion," to the International Congress of Religious Liberals meeting in Boston on October 6, 1920. He remained in America and began to attract thousands to his public lectures. In 1925, Yogananda established the headquarters of his organization, the Self-Realization Fellowship, on Mount Washington in Los Angeles. (One of his most distinguished disciples was the horticulturist Luther Burbank.) His Autobiography of a Yogi Autobiography of a Yogi was published in 1946 and has been translated into 18 languages. Yogananda and the Self-Realization Fellowship have been the means by which many Americans have been introduced to and have adopted Hindu modes of thought and religious practice. Yogananda taught that Hindu mysticism was compatible with and similar to Western and Christian mysticism. In 1935 his guru gave Yogananda the title Paramahansa, which means "supreme swan" and is a title indicating the highest spiritual attainment. His disciples regard the manner of Yogananda's death---he expired immediately after addressing a banquet in honor of the ambassador from India---as a demonstration of his supreme yogic bodily control. The Self-Realization Fellowship continues to be an important alternative religion in America, and it has a strong institutional presence in and around the Los Angeles area.

Bibliographic information