• book

From the Publisher

This book could have other titles such as:

The Essence of All Teachings
The Basis of All Religions
Practical Philosophy
A Philosophy of Life
Ultimate Truths
Eternal Truths

Regardless Of What We Call It, Reading It Will Help You:

Open to love
Develop inner peace
Understand your self
Enjoy greater happiness
Discover your life purpose
Understand your self, others and life

This book will be useful for all who want to create a life of
peace, love, happiness and harmony.

Chapter 1. What is universal philosophy ?
chapter 2. The relationship between the individual and the universal
chapter 3. Methods of union
chapter 4. The real vs. the non-real
chapter 5. Man's gross and subtle bodies
chapter 6. Scientific evidence for the existence of the causal body
chapter 7. The merging of science and universal philosophy
chapter 8. The causes of human suffering
chapter 9. The three laws of evolution
chapter 10. The law of karma
chapter 11. Fate and free will
chapter 12. The circle of impulses
chapter 13. Discipline
chapter 14. Devotion to god
chapter 15. The incarnated god vs. the formless god
chapter 16. The birth, crucifixion and resurrection of jesus christ
chapter 17. Self study - self knowledge
chapter 18. Finding our role in life
chapter 19. Dangers on the spiritual path
chapter 20. Universal philosophy in action

Published: Robert Elias Najemy on
ISBN: 9781301414086
List price: $9.99
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for Universal Philosophy
With a 30 day free trial you can read online for free
  1. This book can be read on up to 6 mobile devices.

Related Articles

The Atlantic
1 min read
Religion & Spirituality

A Graphic Novel About 17th-Century Philosophy

Dark spots across the sun, men burned at the stake, an all-powerful church that brooks no idea outside its dogma—there is no subject so imbued with drama, intrigue, and fast-paced action as 17th-century Western philosophy. And thus no medium does it justice like the graphic novel. No, really. Heretics!, a graphic novel by Steven and Ben Nadler, introduces readers to what is arguably the most interesting, important, and consequential period in the history of Western philosophy. While respecting recent scholarship on 17th-century thought, the Nadlers sought to make these stories and ideas as ac
1 min read

Graphing Human Uniqueness

Throughout this issue, we’ve explored the question of whether humans are unique, and if so, in what ways. In one interactive piece, “The Vocabulary of Our Uniqueness,” we asked readers which words best described what makes us special. And here are the results. Readers cast 1,234 votes for 56 different terms, which we have grouped together thematically (and subjectively). This is obviously not a rigorously precise survey, but it’s enough to give a general snapshot of how people think of the question. The number one choice turned out to be “science,” which also included the terms “math” and “ast
1 min read
Religion & Spirituality

Are Some Years More Important Than Others?

LILY ROTHMAN THE YEAR 2016 MIGHT BE OVER, BUT debates rage on about whether it was one of the most important—or worst—years ever. Yet amid talk of surprising election results and shocking celebrity deaths, these conversations often miss a key point: this question is impossible to answer. One problem is that humans have a recency bias. Modern events are easy to remember and—thanks to the Internet—easy to communicate, so it can feel like more important stuff happens now than before. This is why you hear people talking about the 2016 election being the nastiest in history, even though the 1876