Bhagavad Gita, Sri Ramakrishna, Swami Vivekananda

Unity in diversity (Jnana Yoga)



Jnana Yoga (Unity in diversity) by Swami Vivekananda (Space and time are in Maya) Bhagavad Gita

Bhagavad Gita Subject

Jnana Yoga Course - Master in Bhagavad Gita and Yoga Philosophy

Subject Structure: Jnana Yoga (Unity in diversity) by Swami Vivekananda

  1. The soul (Atman) is not in the finite
  2. Space and time are in Maya
  3. Knowledge increases happiness
  4. Jnana and Vedanta good and evil are one (unity in the external)
  5. The Unity of Vedanta. The Soul of the Universe
  6. The philosophical teaching of the Upanishads renounces the idea of ​​going to heaven
  7. Yoga and Raja Yoga

  1. The Bhagavad Gita as the last of the Upanishads
  2. The Philosophy of the Upanishads and Vedanta
  3. Restoration of Knowledge: a key principle of all religions
  4. The soul is free by nature
  5. Vedanta: we are not bound, we are free
  6. Dualism and non-dualism

  1. Know the infinite from the finite
  2. Destroy means returning to the cause (Kapila). When the effect is the same as the cause
  3. The eternal cycles (Kalpas) of the Universe and the Theory of Evolution
  4. The universal intelligence we call God (Supreme Being)

  1. The evolution of the soul: from the exterior to the interior
  2. Ancient wisdom in modern language
  3. Brain, mind, intellect and soul
  4. The nature of the soul
  5. The reincarnation of the soul
  6. Instinct, knowledge and experience
  7. What directs the soul when the body dies?
  8. The freedom of the human soul

  1. The immortality of the human soul
  2. Evolution and involution
  3. Universal intelligence (Brahmin, Christ, Buddha..)
  4. Enlightenment according to the Sankhya philosophers
  5. Atman: the Being of man
  6. All knowledge must be in us
  7. “Tat Tvam Asi” (Thou Art That)

  1. Orthodox and heterodox Hindu traditions (Jains and Buddhists)
  2. Orthodox Hindu traditions: Sankhyas, Naiyayikas and Mimamsakas. Vedanta and Upanishad
  3. The three branches of Vedanta. Dualists and Non-Dualists
  4. Dualistic school
  5. Qualified dualists
  6. Advaita School (non-dualistic Vedantism)
  7. What does Vedanta teach?
    1. Realization of the Bhagavad Gita
  8. Synthesis of Hindu religious thought regarding God

  1. Brahman in Advaita Vedanta philosophy
  2. Samskara and Prana
  3. Jiva: The Atman in captivity. Reincarnation
  4. Samsara (cycle of birth and death)
  5. renunciation of the world as a pillar of Vedanta philosophy

  1. The search for unity as the objective of Vedanta. Prana (energy) and Akasha (matter)
  2. Thought (Mahat) as the most subtle manifestation of Being
  3. The Soul and the Universal Mind
  4. Samskaras
  5. Brahmaloka (Brahma sphere) and Karma-Bhumi (Karma sphere)
  6. Devayana (the Path to God)
    1. Bhakti Yoga (Devotion)
  7. The denial of the Buddhist soul theory
  8. Brahman: the entire universe as a unit of existence
  9. The concept of Maya Advaita
  10. The real man as a Unit of Existence
  11. The Goal of Vedanta: Attaining Freedom While Living
  12. Realization as true religion
  13. The light of Sri Ramakrishna

Content Jnana Yoga Course (Unity in diversity) Swami Vivekananda (Bhagavad Gita)

Bhagavad Gita in Spanish Unity in diversity, Jnana Yoga, Gita Bhagavad Gita in Portuguese Unidade na diversidade, Jnana-ioga.

Jnana Yoga (Unity in diversity) by Swami Vivekananda
Jnana Yoga (Unity in diversity) by Swami Vivekananda, Bhagavad Gita

Jnana Yoga (Unity in diversity) by Swami Vivekananda, Bhagavad Gita

Source: Complete Works of Swami Vivekananda, Volume 2, Jnana Yoga.

Translated by Pedro Nonell

Knowledge leads to Unity, Ignorance to Diversity (Sri Ramakrishna)

Swami Vivekananda Vision: Liberating humanity from ignorance (Bhagavad Gita and Vedanta)


Knowledge (Atman-Jnana) cuts into pieces the doubt born of ignorance (Bhagavad Gita)




(c) Gita Institute

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