Many Lives, Many Masters: The True Story of a Prominent Psychiatrist, His Yo
From author and psychotherapist Dr. Brian Weiss comes the classic bestseller on the true case of the past-life therapy that changed the lives of both the prominent psychiatrist and young patient involved—now featuring a new afterword by the author.
As a traditional psychotherapist, Dr. Brian Weiss was astonished and skeptical when one of his patients began recalling past-life traumas that seemed to hold the key to her recurring nightmares and anxiety attacks. His skepticism was eroded, however, when she began to channel messages from the “space between lives,” which contained remarkable revelations about Dr. Weiss’ family and his dead son. Using past-life therapy, he was able to cure the patient and embark on a new, more meaningful phase of his own career. With more than one million copies in print, Many Lives, Many Masters is one of the breakthrough texts in alternative psychotherapy and remains as provocative and timeless as it was when first published.
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I can't describe it , it's AMAZING!
Intriguing- leaves one to ponder upon
Well I started this book on a friends recommendation, and being the lazy lot, was delighted to observe that it was just an hour and a half on audible- something I could certainly survive through. Although while sampling I wasn’t so interested to begin with, the later part interested me when hypnosis came through. And that’s what pulled me to finally indulge in reading this timeless story. Being a doctor myself I was always left confused about reincarnation and spirituality, though deep down within I did refuse to refute its existence in entirety. This book, a narrative by a doctor with evidence in place, matched with his own surprise at his findings, makes it extremely relatable and leaves one to ponder- upon life , and the life beyond this one.
The thought that one dies to live again does bring a strange sense of detachment that’s not easy to come with otherwise. In sync with the Buddhist and Hindu ideologies, something I was also exposed to in my recent visit to bhutan- the land of happiness where the belief of good karma keeps poeple going.
Though my scientific mind tells me to take this with a pinch of salt, I do perceive that this book touched something within, which I would best for now label as agnosticism in defence of the logic in me, as I delve deeper into this domain with my plunge into dr weiss’ next book- only love is real. A good read for the thinkers- something to ponder upon.