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  1. 2012: The Return of Quetzalcoatl - Daniel Pinchbeck

    Cross James Merrill, H. P. Lovecraft, and Carlos Castaneda -each imbued with a twenty-first-century aptitude for quantum theory and existential psychology-and you get the voice of Daniel Pinchbeck. And yet, nothing quite prepares us for the lucidity, rationale, and informed audacity of this seeker, skeptic, and cartographer of hidden realms.

    Throughout the 1990s, Pinchbeck had been a member of New York's literary select. He wrote for publications such as The New York Times Magazine, Esquire, and Harper's Bazaar. His first book, Breaking Open the Head, was heralded as the most significant on psychedelic experimentation since the work of Terence McKenna.

    But slowly something happened: Rather than writing from a journalistic remove, Pinchbeck-his literary powers at their peak-began to participate in the shamanic and metaphysical belief systems he was encountering. As his psyche and body opened to new experience, disparate threads and occurrences made sense like never before: Humanity, every sign pointed, is precariously balanced between greater self-potential and environmental disaster. The Mayan calendar's "end date" of 2012 seems to define our present age: It heralds the end of one way of existence and the return of another, in which the serpent god Quetzalcoatl reigns anew, bringing with him an unimaginably ancient-yet, to us, wholly new-way of living.

    A result not just of study but also of participation, 2012 tells the tale of a single man in whose trials we ultimately recognize our own hopes and anxieties about modern life.

  2. Cows, Pigs, Wars and Witches - Marvin Harris

    This book challenges those who argue that we can change the world by changing the way people think. Harris shows that no matter how bizarre a people's behavior may seem, it always stems from concrete social and economic conditions.
  3. Forgotten Truth: The Common Vision of the World's Religions - Huston Smith

    This classic companion to The World's Religions articulates the remarkable unity that underlies the world's religious traditions.
  4. Red Mass: A RED Agency Novel by Daniel Moler

    RED MASS is a psychopomp adventure bringing the concepts of shamanic consciousness into the popular literary realm; imagine a postmodern X-Files plus Beat poet superheroes on LSD. Below is a brief synopsis of the story:
  5. Sacred Smoke: The Ancient Art of Smudging for Modern Times by Harvest McCampbell

    Smudging is the burning of herbs as a spiritual practice. In this revised edition of her book on smudging, the author explains and illustrates this integral part of traditional Native American life. She also offers advice on how to reclaim traditions and find personal healing rituals.
  6. The Better World Shopping Guide #5 by Ellis Jones

    While we generally try to make our vote count every four years, few of us realize that our most immediate power to shape the world is being squandered on a daily basis. You can vote with your pocketbook. Every dollar we spend has the potential to create social and environmental change. In fact, it already has. The world that exists today is in large part a result of how our purchasing decisions have shaped it.  "The Better World Shopping Guide" rates hundreds of products and services from A to F so you can quickly tell the "good guys" from the "bad guys" and ensure your money is not supporting corporations who make their decisions based solely on the bottom line. Drawing on decades of meticulous research, this completely revised and updated fifth edition will help you find out who actually "walks the talk" when it comes to:

    • Environmental sustainability
    • Human rights
    • Community involvement
    • Animal protection
    • Social justice

    Small enough to fit in a back pocket or handbag, and organized in a user-friendly format, "The Better World Shopping Guide" will help you reward the companies who are doing good, penalize those involved in destructive activities, and change the world as you shop!

  7. The Lathe of Heaven - Ursula Le Guin

    Ursula K. Le Guin is one of science fiction's greatest writers. She is also an acclaimed author of powerful and perceptive nonfiction, fantasy, and literary fiction. She has received many honors, including six Nebula and five Hugo Awards, the National Book Award, the Pushcart Prize, the Newbery, the Pilgrim, the Tiptree, and citations by the American Library Association. She has written over a dozen highly regarded novels and story collections. Her SF masterworks are The Left Hand of Darkness (1969), The Dispossessed (1974), and The Lathe of Heaven (1971).

    George Orr has dreams that come true--dreams that change reality. He dreams that the aunt who is sexually harassing him is killed in a car crash, and wakes to find that she died in a wreck six weeks ago, in another part of the country. But a far darker dream drives George into the care of a psychotherapist--a dream researcher who doesn't share George's ambivalence about altering reality. The Lathe of Heaven is set in the sort of worlds that one would associate with Philip K. Dick, but Ms. Le Guin's treatment of the material, her plot and characterization and concerns, are more akin to the humanistic, ethically engaged, psychologically nuanced fiction of Theodore Sturgeon. The Lathe of Heaven is an insightful and chilling examination of total power, of war and injustice and other age-old problems, of changing the world, of playing God. --Cynthia Ward

  8. The Little Prince -Antoine de Saint-Exupery

    Antoine de Saint-Exupery first published The Little Prince in 1943, only a year before his Lockheed P-38 vanished over the Mediterranean during a reconnaissance mission. More than a half century later, this fable of love and loneliness has lost none of its power.

  9. The Only Dance There Is - Ram Dass

    This book is based on talks by Ram Dass at the Menninger Foundation in 1970 and at the Spring Grove Hospital in Maryland in 1972. The text grew out of the interaction between Ram Dass and the spiritual seekers in attendance at these talks. The result of this unique exchange is a useful guide for understanding the nature of consciousness--useful both to other spiritual seekers and to formally trained psychologists. It is also a celebration of the Dance of Life--which, in the words of Ram Dass, is the "only dance there is."
  10. The Smudging and Blessings Book: Inspirational Rituals to Cleanse and Heal by Jane Alexander

    For millennia, Native Americans have burned sacred plants in a bowl or on a stick to clear space of negative energies and restore balance. These simple smudging rituals can change your life, too. Learn how to combine smudging with other ancient techniques to promote healing or to turn your home into a spiritual sanctuary. Celebrate a baby's birth with a gentle blessing that welcomes a new soul into the world. Begin each morning with a simple cleaning so you'll sail through the day with confidence and hope. This natural power is available to everyone.
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