Deepen Your Knowledge Of Ancient Wisdom By Connecting To 100 Of The Greatest Spiritual Books Of All Time!

Learn Everything There Is to Know About Ancient Wisdom Through 100 Timeless Truths e-Book!

Over the course of thousands of years, mankind develops an exemplar ancient practice of spirituality, mysteries, mythologies, mysticism, wizardry and magic. 

Ancient Wisdom on the other hand, is the seeking of truth of man’s spiritual being. It sprung right from the very beginning of this world and was taught to men and women when human life began.  

The teachings of Ancient Wisdom guide humanity into developing greater sense of sensitivity, perception and understanding of the universe, the life itself, its relationship and its connectedness that is far greater than ourselves. 

What does it mean to seek for ancient wisdom and why is it so important? 

Human’s search for Ancient Wisdom underlies greatly towards the process of spiritual transformation. The power of ancient wisdom was taught to men and women when human life began. We learned to listen from our ancient guides as they lead us with wisdom and inspirations.

Seeking for Ancient Wisdom is very important than any human conceptualization of gods, magic, mysticism or anything supernatural because when you seek for ancient wisdom, it means you seek for the truth.

Expanding your wisdom and continuously acquiring inner knowledge is vital in your personal spiritual journey because it can help you live in your truest purpose, master your inner life and remain centered.  

When you have more insights and better understanding of your inner world, you become more capable of influencing it and you’ll have more control of what you say or do.  

Man and his pursuit of the truth.  

Humans are comfort-loving creatures and at the same time very curious. We want to find answers to all our questions about our existence and true purpose. Our curiosity leads us to the way to truth seeking.  

But be warned! Seeking for truth will bring you into some strange places and situations. Be prepared to go out from your comfort zone, remain open minded, respect other beliefs as there are so many lines of approach to truth.  

Luckily, we are here to guide all ancient wisdom seekers! 

The Art of Ancient Wisdom – 100 Timeless Truths e-Book is the simplest and the fastest way to deepen your knowledge of Ancient Wisdom. 

100 Timeless Truths is a 400-pages e-book with countless pieces of Ancient Wisdom. It's a compilation of 100 books of Powerful Spiritual Truths reviewed and summarized in a most condensed way so that your learning will be greatly accelerated. 

You will surely love this book because you can digest 100 timeless truths in a shortest time as it is presented with the help of 4 key concepts: spiritual summary, lessons, spiritual exercises, and best quotes. These are ideal because you will be able to understand perfectly the whole essence of the book, even though you haven't read the entire book yourself.  

Can you imagine the immeasurable value of this book?  

You will have access to 100 timeless truths in one setting without having to buy all 100 books and reading them entirely one after the other. 

The images are for visual purposes only. The product that you will receive is digital.

A Great Investment!  

1. 100 Timeless truths are clearly explained and easily summarized in a 400 pages book. It's like paying less than a dollar for 1 spiritual truth you were seeking your whole life. Isn’t that enough reason to invest in this book?

2. Incredibly well-written, and utterly unforgettable as the authors are well-known and they are all authorities. You'll recognize many of their names such as Gandhi, J.R.R. Tolkien, C.S.Lewis, and Martin Luther King, Jr.

3. It doesn't matter what you're interested in. Whether you like Ancient wisdom, world religions, human psychology, tales of freedom from oppression, or heroic stories, there is a book compiled here that will pique your interest.

4. It's compatible with every e-reader so you can read it anytime and practically anywhere!

5. You will get it at a very low price of $49.95 only!

But not only that, we will give you 100 more reasons to love this book! Here is a sneak peek of what’s inside this powerful manuscript!

1 - Zen Flesh, Zen Bones: A Collection of Zen and Pre-Zen Writings (1957) Paul Reps 

Zen Flesh, Zen Bones invites you into emptying your cup and filling it with Wisdom from Zen. This book helps you discover one’s true nature and understand that there maybe different interpretations to one story, and that it is unique to you alone as to how you experience Zen.

2 - Lost in the Cosmos: The Last Self-Help Book (1983) Walker Percy

Lost in the Cosmos: The Last Self-Help Book opens up a discussion on a sad but very piercing reality, that humans have created themselves a society that makes them disappointed with their lives everyday. Lost in the Cosmos, let’s you reflect on yourself, laugh at yourself and try to understand yourself like never before.

3 - The Idea of the Holy (1917) Rudolf Otto

Rudolf Otto, regarded as one of the most notable Christian thinkers in his time, invites everyone into a rational and scholarly approach into understanding God and the Idea of the Holy. The Idea of the Holy allows readers to delve into a religious mental state to try to understand God and how we experience the “numinous” – a spiritual or religious emotion that is so mysterious and awe-inspiring that we fail to put it into words.

4 - Wise Blood (1952) Flannery O’Connor

Wise blood investigates into an important issue as to why religious people at time act without respect for the demands of their religion and why there are many non-religious people that can be attributed for religious acts. It revolves around its main character’s morale scale of what is righteous and what is not.

5 - The Nature and Destiny of Man (1964) Reinhold Niebuhr

The author, Reinhold Niebuhr, invites readers into a deeper understanding of the Christian faith. The book challenges you to understand further the roots of your faith, for example, what does your religion say about man’s nature and destiny? Is man inherently good or bad? Although there may be clear-cut answers for this, the book allows you to reflect on your own opinion based on your encounters and experiences.

6 - Something Beautiful for God (1971) Malcolm Muggeridge

The book is an invitation to look deeply into the mind of one of the greatest icon of Catholic faith, Mother Teresa. Explore the life of the once called “living saint“ and what inspired her to act as she did. Learn Mother Teresa’s philosophy of frugality, humility, selflessness, silence and one’s main purpose in life, which to her is, to love God and love thy neighbor.

7 - Raïssa’s Journal (1974) Raïssa Maritain

A journal originally intended for personal reflection gets published posthumously and eventually influenced people into a better spiritual journey. Raïssa Maritain’s journal entails her articulation of her beliefs and points of contemplation with great honesty, as it was initially intended to be hers alone.

8 - A Testament of Devotion (1941) Thomas R. Kelly

Although written decades before this fast-paced society we are living in today, the book contains gripping maxims that will help us in our everyday lives. The book encourages us to realize the merits of a simple life. It opens you up to a life where God is the center and everything else in your life is built around it.

9 - The Poems of Gerard Manley Hopkins (1918) Gerard Manley Hopkins

A devout Catholic, the author expresses his reflections, beliefs and queries about faith in a masterful artistic way – through his poetry. Reflected in his words are some his greatest contemplations in life: the beauty of nature, the serenity of isolation, the multitude questions we ask about faith and of course man’s surrender to God’s Almighty power.

10 - Enthusiasm: A Chapter in the History of Religion (1950) Ronald A. Knox

The book is an invitation to look deeply into the mind of one of the greatest icon of Catholic faith, Mother Teresa. Explore the life of the once called “living saint“ and what inspired her to act as she did. Learn Mother Teresa’s philosophy of frugality, humility, selflessness, silence and one’s main purpose in life, which to her is, to love God and love thy neighbor.

11 - The Pillar and Ground of the Truth: An Essay in Orthodox Theodicy in Twelve Letters (1914) Pavel Florensky

A journal originally intended for personal reflection gets published posthumously and eventually influenced people into a better spiritual journey. Raïssa Maritain’s journal entails her articulation of her beliefs and points of contemplation with great honesty, as it was initially intended to be hers alone.

12 - The Immense Journey: An Imaginative Naturalist Explores The Mysteries of Man and Nature (1959) Loren Eiseley

An interesting approach to enlightenment and better understanding of the Universe through the eyes of a scientist, the author brings us closer to the Mysteries of Man and Nature through the classic scientific approach – keen observation. And just like any scientific explanation, everything the author discovers is described in this book with pure objectivity, free from any belief, bias and partiality.

13 - The Long Loneliness: The Autobiography of the Legendary Catholic Social Activist (1959) Dorothy Day

Have you ever given much thought to where you came from? Who were your ancestors? And what country or what your kinfolk originated from? Dorothy Day opens up her life and how her roots affected how much who she became – a Catholic Social Activist. The author invites you to consider more evidently the ideas of spending your time in service to other people, always asking for God’s forgiveness for all the wrong we’ve done and standing up for what you think and what you believe is right.

14 - Mount Analogue: A Tale of Non-Euclidean & Symbolically Authentic Mountaineering Adventures (1952) Renè Daumal

An inspiring novel left unfinished (due to his untimely death) by the great French spiritual writer and poet Renè Daumal, these writings will inspire you to determine for yourself the culmination of the story he has started. Filled with so much allegories and symbolisms, ultimately the book is about man’s journey through life, represented by the main character’s search for the Mount Analogue, a mountain that is said to reach the heavens.

15 - Spiritual Letters (1935) John Chapman

This is a great compilation of all the author’s replies to queries concerning spiritualmatters from all sorts of people. From asking how to pray, how to surpass different struggles in life, understanding spiritual difficulties to even questions about health, the passages in this book are filled with inspiration in the author’s determination to answer and help these people in answering their queries.

16 - Tales of the Hasidim (1930) Martin Buber

Hasidic faith indeed had something aligned with mysticism – that the most profound realities cannot be put into words but can only be felt and experienced. Going through the stories in the book, one can reach enlightenment and experience this connection with a higher being.

17 - Mysticism: A study in the Nature and Development of Spiritual Consciousness (1911) Evelyn Underhill

A great classic that discusses Mysticism with great depth, this book takes you to the journey of discovering the truest form of yourself and thus experiencing Mysticism. The author discusses the spiritual process of attaining Mysticism and the highest form of human consciousness. Reaching this state requires spiritual harmony with the transcendental order in whatever theological formula one is undertaking.

18 - Letter and Papers from Prison (1951) Dietrich Bonhoeffer

Writing from his prison cell, Bonhoeffer displays admirable courage and hope even in the time of his imminent execution. He was a fierce opponent of the Nazis and the genocide it has committed to the Jews. His writings portray the idea that trials and knowing that your time is limited on this earth allows you to grow spiritually more than ever.

19 - The Epistle to the Romans (1918) Karl Barth

A profound commentary on the Letter of St. Paul to the Christian in Romans, this book entails various discussions about important topics in the Christian faith. Discussing about the Ontological Divide between man and God – Barth discourses the great existential divide between God and man and how we are not able to comprehend God’s ways and His terms.

20 - Night (1958) Elie Wiesel

Going through the dreadful experience in surviving one of the most horrific events in human history – the holocaust, the author reflects on the transformation it brings to a person both emotionally and spiritually. Wiesel battled many emotional and spiritual questions in his mind even to the point of not finding any more reasons to live. But in the end, human spirit triumphs and with the help of his faith, is able to overcome all these challenges in his life.

21 - The World’s Religions: Our Great Wisdom Traditions (1958) Huston Smith

A comprehensive overview of the world’s most prominent faiths, “The World’s Religions” covers a wide range of religions and roots its different beliefs as a part of the social and philosophical structure of the culture of the people practicing it. People, Culture and Belief are therefore co-existent factors in determining a person’s faith.

22 - Seeing the Form (The Glory of the Lord: A Theological Aesthetics, Vol. 1) (1982) Hans Urs von Balthasar

Balthasar’s first volume of The Glory of the Lord invites readers to experience God’s grace in the world initially through sensory perception and more aesthetically through spiritual and religious ideas. The author emphasizes on the steady neglect of Aesthetics. Underlining Spiritual and Philosophical ideas, which can be beneficial to our being, makes us overlook the language and means of expression of the Supreme Being.

23 - Jonathan Livingston Seagull (1978) Richard Bach

Jonathan was a seagull who at first was casted away because of his desire to soar high unlike the ordinary seagulls. Regardless of his obstacles, he still pursued his ambition and achieved beyond any seagull expected – a perfect allegory to what man should do in his life – go beyond limitations and expectations and soar high in life.

24 - Prayer (1955) Hans Ur Von Balthasar

Prayer may very well be the most powerful tool to commune with God. Many people have struggled with the prayer ritual with the feeling that their thoughts and worship do not reach God. Prayer by Balthasar offers a detailed guide to eliminating any uncertainty when speaking with God.

25 - Tao Te Ching (600 BC) Lao Tzu

Simple yet elegant wisdom about living a happy, fulfilling and holy life, Tao Te Ching is an ultimate guide to a person seeking enlightenment. Lao Tzu teaches the Way or the eternal path we humans have to traverse. It is like water streaming over rocks, as humans, we must navigate through obstacles in life with ease and just like the water; we should not resist the current.

26 - The Ultimate Reality (2013) Gian Kumar

Many of us nowadays are haunted by our past and are always concerned about our future. This way of living has prevented us from dwelling in the present, to actually experience the present moment and live in the “now”. Kumar invites readers to live in the eternal now. This is an experiential realization and elevation of consciousness to live in the moment and get hold of the Ultimate Reality.

27 - Know Thyself – Unraveling the Mystery of the Mind (2013) Gian Kumar

How does one truly know thyself? Man has made so many discoveries outside of the self in various fields of study and yet we cannot really define “What is the Self?” Kumar invites readers to deviate from this worldly life and discover and experience the truth within us. This is the only way we can truly know ourselves and discover God in the process. Truth is something unknowable but can be experienced.

28 - In the Heart of the Seas (1934) S.Y. Agnon

Giving up worldly possessions in exchange for spiritual growth may seem easy to say but the journey and transformation is rather a more complex one. In the Heart of the Seas talks about pilgrimage of Hasidic Jews to the land of Israel and how they have given everything up for this cause. The story embodies a strong story of faith and dedication to one’s cause, in the case of this story, fulfilling their pilgrimage and achieving deeper understanding of their religion.

29 - Think from the Heart, Love from the Mind (2013) Gian Kumar

The mind and the heart can most oftentimes be very contradicting in views and reactions to different things we encounter in life. Think from the Heart, Love from the Mind is an encouragement for all readers to stop and reflect on our daily decisions in life and consider our emotions and rational thought. The author encourages readers to foster deeper understanding of consciousness and make it a lifetime goal for spiritual growth.

30 - The Courage to Be (1952) Paul Tilich

The Courage to Be talks about non-being and being, which is essentially man’s quest to defeat anxiety. In this modern world where achievement and possessions are the usual means to measure success, people can easily get lost in their journey to fulfilling their destiny. Tilich introduces “God above God” whic wherein we experience the presence of God and we let go of our “non-being” through God’s Divine Forgiveness and Grace.

31 - Simple Path (1955) Mother Teresa

One can say that a simple path to spiritual growth is learning to live for others every single day of your life. Being of service to other people is how Mother Teresa lived a long and fulfilling life. This was, indeed, a simple path to life full of purpose. A simple path would mean a life of service away from the worldly sentiments of being adored, extolled and praised.

32 - The Phenomenon of Man (1955) Pierre Teilhard de Chardin

The author, a Jesuit and scientist, tries to intertwine his religious beliefs with his intellectual knowledge, specifically his studies about the evolution. It may seem odd for most people but the author was able to make connections to evolution and man’s belief in creation. Understanding the human personality to Teilhard does not only mean experiencing the creation of God but also through rational inquiry and scientific process of learning.

33 - Mystical Dimensions of Islam (1975) Annemarie Schimmel

Learning about Islamic Mysticism is something we can all benefit from for our spiritual growth. Mystical Dimensions of Islam discusses about Sufism or the primary form of Islamic Mysticism. It discourses about the good and the evil and the soul, which has various natures or dimensions, one of which can be influenced by evil.

34 - Waiting for God (1950) Simone Weil

Learning about the will of God is something people are still searching for today. In her book, Waiting for God, Simone Well talks about the will of God and allows readers to consider their understanding of this term. Did truly ordain everything to happen? Waiting for God also discusses prayer and the idea of devoting attention to achieve communion with God. She describes “waiting’ for the truth accompanied by consciousness and attentiveness as the key to understanding anything.

35 - The Razor’s Edge (1944) W. Somerset Maugham

An eye-opener during its time, The Razor’s Edge was an epitome of the “road less taken”. Simply put, it is the story of a man who chose to evade a life of affluence and instead pursue a life of spiritual enlightenment far from worldly possessions. Indeed a sharp edge, the author invites readers to face a challenging question about life, materialism or spiritualism?

36 - The Love of Learning and the Desire for God: A Study of Monastic Culture (1961) Jean Leclercq

The Love of Learning allows us to look into the life of monks and how their lifetime is devoted to the craft of learning. The Monastic wisdom is centralized on continuous scholarly and contemplative learning, which allows monks to grow spiritually incessantly. The Love of Learning invites us to contemplate on our ways of learning. In this point of view, we need to add more sanctity to the way we acquire spiritual wisdom and how we apply and preserve it in our life.

37 - Christ and Culture (1951) H. Richard Niebuhr

Christ and Culture presents a refreshing take on the different beliefs of Christianity nowadays. One may certainly ask, why Christians around the world differ in so many things whereas they all use the bible and they all follow Christ. Niebuhr’s answer to this is the theological definition of relativism. In this view, Christian relates their religion as to how they relate to the world. Therefore, historical, political and cultural considerations come in to the table when it comes to fusing their religious belief.

38 - Meditations and Devotions (1893) John Henry Newman

Newman concentrates a part of his prayers to the Passion of Christ – the most important event in Christianity. The author publishes his meditations on the life of Christ, his sacrifices and his words, which we can all benefit from on our journey to further enlightenment.

39 - And There Was Light: Autobiography of Jacques Lusseyran, Blind Hero of the French Resistance (1963) Jacques Lusseyran

Lusseyran’s blindness did not hinder him from leading a group of fierce Frenchmen against the Nazis. His deep reflection allowed him to see the light with his own mind and overcome his blindness. His faith, spirituality and mental abilities allowed him to make recognizable connections between his inner sight and outside events. Spiritually, we can learn from Lusseyran and not wait for things, abilities or even our senses to be lost before we can actually value them appropriately.

40 - The Trial (1925) Franz Kafka

The author writes about a man, Josef, who is charged by a crime that he barely knows and has almost no means to defend himself against. Josef navigates through the justice system, something he is very unaware and unfamiliar of. Along the process, he build strength and character, something he could not have never attained living a normal life. Kafka centers on existentialism, which is any task that seems to be almost impossible physically, and intellectually but in the process of taking on this paramount task, something profound is actually happening.

41 - The Sabbath: Its Meaning for Modern Man (1951) Abraham Joshua Heschel

To this day, Sabbath is something still arcane to a lot of people and a lot of religions. The author, Heschel, opens up a unique definition of Sabbath far more complex than just physical rest on the 7th day of the week. Sabbath, according to the author, is not just a physical rest; it is the eternal rest of our souls. People tend to be too much attached to the material world bound by time that we are blinded by the eternity wherein we can truly be restful – Sabbath is our glimpse into it.

42 - God in Search of Man (1955) Abraham Joshua Heschel

We have often thought that man has always searched for God, but in Heshcel’s writing, he introduces a new take on Jewish Theology and talks about the spirit of Torah and how God has constantly search for man. God, according to Heshcel, considers man not as creations but as partners in creation. Rabbinic tradition has it that they believe in a personal God and this is one of the central themes in God in Search of Man. It is in the personal relationship that we are able to attain God.

43 - The Lord (1937) Romano Guardini

Revolving around the life and works of Jesus Christ, Guardini attempts to let readers understand the directions from the significant events in the life of The Lord here on earth and how these events fulfill themselves. The author recognizes that it is impossible to write a full account of the character of Jesus just as it is impossible to discover his divine destiny. All of Jesus actions and words fall under “The Father’s Will” which will beyond comprehension of man.

44 - The Golden String: An Autobiography (1954) Bede Griffiths

The Golden String is a representation of the author’s journey towards a monastic life. He embraced a life of learning and fused certain monastic virtues to his Catholic faith to ultimately help him in his spiritual development. Griffiths espoused the idea of inter-religious dialogue. He married his Christian doctrine to the tenets of Chinese Philosophy and Hinduism making Christianity’s symbols and messages more universal.

45 - Markings (1963) Dag Hammarskjöld

A recording in the form of a journal of poems and spiritual meditations, Markings is an account of the author’s spiritual struggle in his remarkable life. Being a diplomat, author and Second Secretary-General of the United Nations, we can only imagine how busy and purposeful the life of the author is. Markings offer trail marks in the path of the journey of man in this busy world. One will be able to see the beauty, struggle, contemplation and appreciation in the author’s journey through life.

46 - The Reign of Quantity and the Signs of the Times (1945) René Guénon

At a time wherein the world was experiencing a great change, the author writes about his observations and how the world has significantly grown both quantitatively and qualitatively. Focusing on quality, definitely the Golden Age, where spiritual exploration is the path to finding your true self. Focusing on quantity, the modern times, wherein people value units, productivity and efficiency.

47 - The Power and the Glory (1940) Graham Greene

Presenting various characters with their own flaws, Greene writes a novel of close depiction of life. Starting with a priest who is alcoholic and has a child outside of wedlock, we are left with the question of how we determine good and bad and how we judge others.

48 - Silence (1966) Shūsaku Endō

Faced with a decision whether to denounce his faith or watch his followers die, the main character of this story, Father Rodrigues, makes the most difficult choice of his life. This novel places one of the most important questions in the Christian faith that is often used by non-believers or critics of the faith. Why does God keep silent in the face of all these violence and suffering of his followers?

49 - Way of All The Earth: Experiments in Truth and Religion (1972) John S. Dunne

A comprehensive study of the different spiritual journeys of the prominent religious figures, the author allows readers to draw conclusions on the similarities of the path that this figures have tread. In a time that we feel so much divide in this world due to differences in belief and religion, the books suggests that man has shared the same experiences across different religions, we ask ourselves questions as to why these disputes between societies arise.

50 - Saving the Appearances: A Study in Idolatry (1957) Owen Barfield

The author intuitively discusses the idea of appearance and that human interpretation is a very important component has to why or how something exists. Something’s appearance is therefore determined, according to Barfiled, by its particles, a person’s vision and other sensory perceptions.

51 - A-Ma Alchemy of Love (2016) Nataša Pantovic Nuit

Reflecting many spiritual teachings, Ama Alchemy of Love talks about “the gold” within all of us. This gold represents our true potential, which we can harness by dedication to self-mastery. Nuit invites us to discover the “truth” within which is present in all human. No matter what path we choose to follow, a deeper look into our being will help us discover this truth.

52 - The Gospel of Thomas: The Hidden Sayings of Jesus (1986) Apostle Thomas

Know as the “doubting” apostle, the Gospel of Thomas reflects a person’s spiritual journey to enlightenment. Discovering Jesus may be perceived as the key to Thomas’ enlightenment. He asked for the wounds, the representation of Jesus’ suffering, and all of his doubts went away. Accounts of Thomas’ teachings of Jesus reflect many spiritual traditions such as discovering one’s true self. This is the way for followers to realize that they are the children of God.

53 - Mont-Saint-Michel and Chartres (1905) Henry Adams

Seeing unity in a time plagued by so much conflict, the author, Henry Adams, writes about the history of these two cities in a very refreshing manner. The author describes unity as reflected in the structures built in the area – cathedrals, churches and even sculptures. Projecting this idea even further into the mightiest creation, the Universe wherein ultimately, unity is reflected in God and man.

54 - In Search of the Miraculous: Fragments of an Unknown Teaching (1947) P.D. Ouspensky

Deriving from the teachings of G.I. Gurdjieff, an influential philosopher and mystic, In Search of the Miraculous talks about how humans can achieve full consciousness and full human potential and why most people never achieve this. The author refers to the system of discovering one’s true self the “Fourth Way”. It teaches the way to full consciousness and how to increase one’s focus, attention and energy. It transcends a person’s physical, mental and emotional states.

55 - Journey of a Soul (1964) Pope John XXIII

Being an account of Pope John XXIII spiritual journey from his adolescence to his priesthood and papacy, Journey of a Soul is a great guide for those seeking enlightenment. The book focuses on the Pope’s life that is dedicated to simplicity, humility and prayer. The Pope’s daily prayers are included in the passages revealing that spiritual growth indeed is achieved through constant reflection and looking deep into one’s thoughts and projecting it to a Supreme Being.

56 - The Collected Stories of Isaac Bashevis Singer (1982) Isaac Bashevis Singer

A great collection of short stories that depict what life was in Poland (where the author was born) and in Eastern Europe along with supernatural tales and the story of the Jew’s journey to different parts of the world, Singer puts together an assembly of passages that depict different spiritual journeys.

57 - The Dharma Bums (1948) Jack Kerouac

The Dharma Bums talks about the journey to enlightenment and how it is likened to the adventures of the books’ protagonist, Ray Smith, as he goes cross-country to climb mountains. As any adventurer would encounter, struggles and difficulties would come along but the protagonist along with his companions just enjoy the trip and savor every encounter whether it be good or bad. Simply pertaining that it is the journey that matters and not the destination.

58 - The Autobiography of Malcolm X (1965) Malcolm X

Often regarded as the Spiritual Father of the 1960s Black Power Movement, people seeking spiritual enlightenment can learn immensely from the life of Malcolm X. The author lived in a time of extreme prejudice and racism. His life’s work explains further why people act this way and how the oppressed can even contribute to their own oppression.

59 - Crossing the Threshold of Hope (1994) Pope John Paul II

Answering intriguing questions from a journalist, Pope John Paul II dispels unbelief in God and how philosophy or ‘positivism’ has challenged the idea of faith. Being the leader of the Catholic Church, Pope John Paul II displays immeasurable faith in his response to the existence of God. He also discussed about the remunerations of having faith and how it ultimately it reflects one’s understanding of him self.

60 - Celebration of Discipline: The Path to Spiritual Growth (1978) Richard J. Foster

An invitation to discovering deeper spirituality, Celebration of Discipline aims to guide readers spiritually and dedicate themselves to the 12 Spiritual Disciplines. These disciplines are aimed to improve a person’s spiritual development, improve the world around them and focus on personal relationships within the community. The author invites readers to shy away from conformity to the society and look deeper into one’s self.

61 - Christianity and Culture: The Idea of a Christian Society and Notes Towards the Definition of Culture (1939) T.S. Eliot

Christianity and Culture discusses how a persons’ life and his or her attempts to live a righteous one is directly related to his or her culture and society. Eliot seeks to improve the community wherein Christians live in and how they can practice their faith with peace and unity. The author seeks to analyze and make readers aware of the society they are living in and how they can help improve it.

62 - Four Quartets (1943) T.S. Eliot

One of the most central themes of Eliot’s poetry compilation is the valuing of time. As the author witnessed the various mishaps during World War II, his writing is a reflection of how he kept his faith through difficult times and how he now values time in a very different way. Analyzing all the events in the horrible war, Eliot also comes into the conclusion that the main cause of all the misfortune and suffering around him at that time was ego. Letting go of ego only can we be able to discover our true self and attain fulfillment.

63 - The Collected Poems of W.B. Yeats (1889) W.B. Yeats

The author delivers poems about artistry, legends, spirituality and even topics about one’s sense of self. Yeats was a mystic himself and dedicated his life to the study of spiritualism, theosophy and philosophy. The author talks about arts and nature and his profound appreciation of the two. His poems describe how they are correlated and comprehension reflects his deep connection to his inner self.

64 - I and Thou (1923) Martin Buber

A great read on spiritual literature, I and Thou talks about how humans relate to the world around them and ultimately to the Divine Being. After examination of different faith and beliefs from around the world and comparing it to his Hasidic Faith, Buber was able to compile his conclusion masterfully in this spiritual book.

65 - Diary of A Country Priest (1936) Georges Bernanos

A victim of injustice, the unnamed priest in this novel talks about his experiences in a small parish he serves in the country and how his parishioners were unkind and unjust to him. The people he served spread rumors about him and misinterpreted his words but he kept his faith and served these people to the best of his abilities. While the priest receives ungratefulness from his parishioners, he receives bountiful grace from God. One can only hope that the parishioners and our society, at large, will realize this beautiful symbolism.

66 - Pilgrim at Tinker Creek (1974) Annie Dillard

Spending a year in solitude observing nature, the author, Annie Dillard, comes up with unique observations of the world and creates a beautiful study of consciousness, creation, and humanity’s relationship with God and nature. The author discusses in her book Neoplatonic Christianity that essentially teaches two approaches to man’s relationship with God: Via Positivia and Via Negativia. Via Positivia believes God is good same as all other positive things we learn from religion. Via Negativia on the other hand states that God is unknowable, making anything man says about God untrue.

67 - Meditations on the Tarot: A Journey into Christian Hermeticism (1980) Anonymous

Hermeticism may seem like a very difficult topic as it is largely based on esoteric tradition but ultimately lessons from it can help one’s further spiritual development. The book preaches Arcana, which is used to reference the Tarot. These Arcana carry in them symbols and definite meanings, which are realized by those who are in touch with their inner self. Meditating on these meanings can help a person make sense of his true self and his beliefs.

68 - Alcoholics Anonymous – Big Book (1939) Alcoholics Anonymous

The books talks about how we as humans brought to ourselves our own despair and that God never intended us to be lonely and weeping in this world. The only pre-requisite of being a member of Alcoholics Anonymous is to admit your addiction. They say this is a reflection of God’s point of view to us humans all are created equal.

69 - The Transcendent Unity of Religions (1948) Frithjof Schuon

Unifying religions or perennial philosophy has been a very difficult concept for a lot of philosophers. The author, Schuon, offers a deep understanding of this idea by identifying and distinguishing the esoteric and exoteric aspects of religion. Conclusively, the author leaves a spiritual conclusion that there is a common absolute truth rooted in every religion.

70 - I Have a Dream: Writings and Speeches That Changed the World (1987) Martin Luther King Jr.

A man gifted with the power to communicate ideas of great importance rhetorically, Martin Luther King Jr.’s speeches carry in them great spiritual power as he tries to defeat the struggles his race was facing during his time. Dr. King fought for racial equality and though he faced very challenging times, he never lost his faith in God and in the people who are helping them, including their white allies. One can look at the author’s thoughts and perceive his great understanding of man’s thoughts and society’s philosophy.

71 - New Seeds of Contemplation (1962) Thomas Merton

Thomas Merton talks about deeper understanding of the human spirit and how every experience we encounter in our lives is rooted into our souls, like seeds planted into soil, only most people are not prepared to receive such seeds. The author discusses the ‘true self’ and how the ‘false self’ shadows this. The ‘false self’ is our egotistic and selfish character. By eliminating this, we discover our ‘true self ‘ who is in unity with God.

72 - My Guru and His Disciple (1980) Christopher Isherwood

The author highlights the extremity of his life and how his guru, Swami Prabhavananda, has helped him traverse the path from worldliness to spirituality. The author thought he was not worthy for a spiritual life because of his many transgressions. But with the wisdom his guru possessed, he was welcomed to a life of spirituality, which symbolizes a great opportunity for everyone who would like to walk this path – it is never too late.

73 - The Varieties of Religious Experience (1902) William James

Considered to be a work of religious skepticism, the author himself was able to draw conclusions about the positive characteristics of religion and how it contributes to one’s spirituality. The author, William James, talks about the psychology of religion and the nature of religious thought and how this world needs to have tolerance and respect towards other’s beliefs.

74 - Meetings With Remarkable Men (1963) G.I. Gurdijieff

Known to be a man of wisdom and spirituality, G.I. Gurdijieff, present in this book a younger version of himself on a quest for a literal journey and at the same time a spiritual one. It talks about the many remarkable men Gurdijieff meets and the lessons he inherits in these encounters. The author’s story represents one’s journey through life. He makes it apparent that it is important to emerge from one’s self in order to accept the different teachings one can encounter.

75 - The Myth of the Eternal Return or Cosmos and History (1949) Mircea Eliade

The Myth of the Eternal Return encompasses varying cultures, ideas and beliefs from different religions around the world making one of the most comprehensive studies on religion. Eliade talks about a unifying theme in every religion – a ‘sacred mountain’ that is a symbol of the religion’s center. In our modern times, this is a sacred city, the center of faith or the Axis Mundi, which is the meeting place of heaven, earth and hell.

76 - Black Elk Speaks: Being the Life Story of a Holy Man of the Oglala Sioux (1932) Black Elk

A story of cultural displacement and a person’s spiritual development as a part and witness to this, Black Elk, a healer of the Sioux tribe account a life worthy of ultimate guidance. Because of inevitable economic forces, Black Elk and his tribe, the Sioux, are displaced in the vastness of their land. This unfortunate event has helped Black Elk realize his spiritual journey and help create a vital account of Native American tribes’ political insight, sociological identity and spiritual transformation.

77 - Essays in Zen Buddhism, First Series (1925) D.T. Suzuki

A book brimming with wisdom on enlightenment, Essays in Zen Buddhism provides readers with extensive knowledge with regards to history of Buddhism, the life of a monk, and the path to enlightenment. Ultimately, Zen Buddhism’s objective is Satori or to attain the way of Zen. Essays is an indispensable guide to Satori as it will take years of realizing this for it entails letting go of all your habits and ways of thinking and welcoming into your life a newer and better perspective in life.

78 - The Plague (1947) Albert Camus

A tale of survival and resilience, The Plague tells a dreadful story of the reawakening of the bubonic plague in a city of Algeria called Oran. Naturally, in dark times, heroes would arise and as such, two doctors scramble to salvage their city but to their dismay they are faced with great indifference even from co-physicians and authorities. Camus also talks about heroism and how characters who find themselves in desperate times and inevitable defeat still choose to display courage and valor. The author suggests that fighting absurdity with such spirit will show heroism in an individual.

79 - The Cost of Discipleship (1937) Dietrich Bonhoeffer

Discipleship is religious devotion. It is Christ’s invitation to each follower to take up his cross everyday. It is to accept rejection from the world by abstaining from worldly things as Christ was once rejected by this world. The Cost of Discipleship talks about how faith and the teachings of Christ can be practiced in our modern times. It talks about how a Christian can live a life of sacrifice and how this can echo into the community in which he or she serves.

80 - The Gospel of Ramakrishna (1942) Ramakrishna

Concerned mainly on the soul and it’s potential for divinity, Ramakrishna speaks about his teachings coming from deep contemplation and understanding of the path to enlightenment. Ramakrishna recognizes universal faiths in his teachings. Yato mat, tato path or “As many faiths, so many paths”, as he would put it, the author acknowledges various religions like Christianity, Buddhism, Islam and many more as also ways in order for an individual to reach divinity.

81 - Think on These Things (1964) Jiddu Krishnamurti

An invitation to deeply meditate on important things in life, Think on These Things contemplates on culture, religion, human behavior and even politics with an open mind and great attention to what is current or what actually exists. The author places great esteem to education and how this is the key to understanding life and the experience it brings.

82 - Memories, Dreams, Reflections (1961) C.G. Jung

More revealing than the author, Jung, expected it to be, this posthumously published autobiography reflects the author’s thoughts about God, Christianity and the field of his profession – psychology. Being a book that can help further spirituality, it talks about The Psyche. According to Jung’s observation, man’s psyche is by nature, religious, and that by itself produces its own need for religious images and content.

83 - The Perennial Philosophy (1945) Aldous Huxley

With the goal of unifying many different theologies and seeking a common factor that binds different beliefs, the author, Huxley, comes up with great analyses natural philosophy and theology. Recognizing varying religions, he has examined religious thought and the different ways it perceives the experience of the divine.

84 - The Story of My Experiments With Truth (1940) Mahatma Gandhi

Gandhi’s life is an archetypal story of man’s quest for truth. This quest according to Gandhi is inextricable from God. God is truth and attempts to reach the truth are attempts to reach God. An insurgent of the long-running tradition of caste system in their culture, Gandhi, obviously seeks for a better truth outside this tradition that even his religion honors. He also opposed the lesser use of their native tongue in everyday transactions showing his political search for a better truth.

85 - Zen Mind, Beginner’s Mind: Informal Talks on Zen Meditation and Practice (1970) Shunryu Suzuki

Seemingly misleading, a reader may think from the title that this book is for beginners or for those who know little of Zen when in fact this is for people who have advanced knowledge in Zen. Having deep understanding of the Zen Mind means always having a beginner’s mind, an empty cup, so to speak.

86 - Story of a Soul: The Autobiography of St. Therese of Lisieux (1898) Therese de Lisieux

Living a life of remarkable humility and absolute innocence, St. Therese’s life account is something any spiritual advancement seeker can learn from. The author lived a simple life and believed that a big part of her life represented her sense of insignificance and the limitations of her efforts to live a life of love and faith. She trusted that great deeds worthy of emulation needed not be accomplished in this life.

87 - The Road Less Traveled (1978) M. Scott Peck

Analyzing through his life and his practice as a physician the author, Peck, outlines the attributes that made a fulfilled human being. He talks about discipline and love. Discipline, being an essential tool in life, helps a human grow emotionally, psychologically and even spiritually. Love on the other hand is the main force that drives spiritual growth.

88 - Cutting Through Spiritual Materialism (1973) Chogyam Trungpa

Ironically sounding, Spiritual Materialism is something that enlightenment seekers often fall prey to and this has echoed for many years from spiritual leaders. This is the idea of man’s tendency to grasp material accomplishment in the context of spiritual development. Letting go of the self rather than constantly trying to improve it will lead us into discovering ourselves and realizing full consciousness.

89 - The Spiritual Teaching of Ramana Maharshi (1972) Ramana 

Preaching ideas that embody Hinduism, Buddhism, Taoism and Christian beliefs, Maharshi’s ideas in Spiritual Teaching obviously provides universality and inspirational power to its readers. The author, in the book, talks about different topics concerning life with great emphasis on some topics like Grace and The Self. He talks about the grace as something objectively the same as God, eternal and essential.

90 - Peace is Every Step: The Path of Mindfulness in Everyday Life (1990) Thich Nhat Hanh

Peace is Every Step offers innumerable ways to achieve peace in our daily lives by finding it in essentially every step we take in all our undertakings. The author shows to readers how peace has and will always be integrally around us. It is through exercise of certain methods taught in this book can we transform every experience we encounter into a step towards attaining peace.

91 - The Lord of the Rings (1955) J.R.R. Tolkien

An ultimate representation of the seemingly never-ending battle between good and evil, The Lord of the Rings, offers readers an insight into how fighting for what is righteous can help create a better world and in the process transform your inner being. Following the almost impossible and ostensibly uphill quest of Frodo Baggins, readers will be brought to his close to death encounters and his allies’ efforts to support him. The Ring symbolizes that is evil in this world and how the people of Middle Earth, regardless of their beliefs and cultures, have come together to rid of this evil.

92 - Orthodoxy (1908) G.K. Chesterton

Viewing Christianity as something parallel to liberalism, the author, Chesterton, makes scholarly attempts to examine Christians’ thought processes and doctrinal paradoxes. Chesterton considers man’s instinct and how this played a big role in the faith of Christianity. Man has to make sense of his or her being and emulating a well-lived life such as Christ’s makes perfect sense.

93 - Man’s Search for Meaning (1946) Viktor E. Frankl  

Finding himself in an unimaginable situation, the author, Viktor Frankl, loses his family and his pregnant wife in concentration camps in the 1940s. To many, this would seem like a situation where one can hardly recover from but Frankl, in the face of the greatest misfortune of his life, was able to consciously choose his response and endure this traumatic experience.

94 - The Seven Storey Mountain: An Autobiography of Faith (1948) Thomas Merton

The Autobiography of Faith by Thomas Merton is his recount of the days he was without God and how he found his way back into faith. Marrying teachings of east and west, Merton’s beliefs symbolizes a melting pot of ideas. Though he was a converted Catholic, he gave much importance to meditation, a credo he learned from eastern philosophies. He says he was the happiest and most fulfilled at the times when he was in solitude and mimicked a monastic life.

95 - Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance: An Inquiry Into Values (1974) Robert M. Pirsig

Likening his life philosophies to motorcycle maintenance the author, Pirsig, talks about his fictionalized autobiography of a journey across America and how this is also likened to his life transformation. In their journey, they make powerful observations of the people and activities they encounter. Zen is really never about the destination but instead it is always about the journey. The things they see, hear, smell, feel and maybe even taste in their voyage are all part of their immediate consciousness or the ‘eternal now’

96 - Duino Elegies (1923) Rainer Maria Rilke

A collection of elegies or poems of deep reflection, the author tackles various topics all-leading towards man’s attempt to try and comprehend life. Rilke’s work is also a reflection of his solitude and being connected with nature and his depression. It is perhaps during these times that the author was able to connect more deeply with himself and project his conclusions thru his writings.

97 - Mere Christianity (1943) C.S. Lewis

Not to be mistaken as merely an introduction to Christian Theology, the author, C.S. Lewis, not only talks about the basic doctrines of Christianity but also covers an ever-expanding discussion of human behavior and how it relates to Christian belief.

98 - The Chronicles of Narnia (1956) C.S. Lewis

A great avenue to get in touch with your sweet and innocent inner child, The Chronicles of Narnia that was originally intended for children finds its ways into the hearts and minds even of adults. Talking about innocence and incorruptibility, the author teaches through the characters forgiveness, straightforward association of right and wrong and strength of spirit.

99 - Autobiography of a Yogi (1946) Paramanhansa Yogananda

An account of his spiritual journey and his mastery of the sacred art of meditation the author, Yogananda, takes us to his adventures, his search for a spiritual teacher and the various wisdoms he has acquired from meeting remarkable from around the world. The author preaches the ever important teaching of meditation to live in the moment, in his words, ‘live quietly in the moment and see the beauty of all before you. The future will take care of itself.’

100 - Siddhartha (1922) Herman Hesse

A perfect inspirational guide for spirituality seekers, Siddhartha opens up so many topics about how to reach full consciousness and enlightenment. Initially adhering to the teachings of Buddha, the character then deviates to push his own teachings saying that Buddha’s teachings does not account for individual differences among people.

Finally, I'll Give You Three Reasons why this book is the BEST!

1) You will understand all aspects of spirituality.  

A lot of material is covered in these books. There is information on every possible topic of spirituality.  

The contents of this book comes from diverse religious beliefs, like Buddhism, Christianity, and Taoism thus letting you view different perspectives that can help you see yourself and the world in new light.

2) You can digest this information quickly and easily.  

Rather than making you read 100 books, you are going to read only one amazing book. The book contains spiritual summary, greatest lessons, exercises and quotes that will help you easily digest the most important parts of each spiritual book. While the book was condensed, it is deep and profound, with many subtle interpretations. You'll have a different reading experience whenever you pick up the book.

3) The book is timeless.  

You can read these summaries over and over again, and will enjoy them every time. They apply to everyday situations which come up, time and time again, as the years pass by. These situations are present in every culture, every community and every household. As problems come up, the compiled books will have the answers you seek.

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