Psychological and Spiritual Perspectives
for your Personal Journey.
We carefully select our faculty members. They include some of the most soulful, embodied and respected teachers in their fields.
We ask our teachers to provide examples, exercises, tools and companion guides where possible. To help you implement the insights into your daily life.
We aspire to help you connect deeper with yourself, with fellow participants, with faculty members and with the Other World.
Today we are webbed together in virtual space and time as we sit at our computers. But are we alone together, apparently connected but haunted by a sense of isolation? Do we suffer from terminal identity, a felicitous phrase that not only describes our sense of identity in the digital world, but also suggests that there might be something more pernicious about this phrase, something terminal about our addiction to the terminal?
Victor Frankenstein, as a modern Prometheus, erases the boundary between the Gods and humanity. In this boundary violation, he is following the track of modern science, whose origins lie in the mid 15th century with the artistic development of linear perspective vision. In this regard, the fictional character of Victor Frankenstein does what the historical figure Galileo did when, looking through his telescope, he erased the boundary between the uncorrupted heavenly sphere and the corrupted sphere of the earth.
This magnificent poem is permeated with the imagery of the archetypal feminine, here incarnated by a woman simply called “Morgan the Goddess”. Morgan’s emissary is the Green Knight, a giant who bursts into Camelot, all clad in green, with an ax in one hand, and a holly bob in the other.
“How amazing that I can watch one of the most respected minds in depth psychology from my small village in the middle of nowhere!”
“Life affirmative and practical! This course was very helpful.”
“I got way more than I expected. Not only did I gain a new perspective that will change the way I see the world going forward. I was also deeply moved by the humor and generosity of the teacher.”