true self


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true self

Fringe psychology
A term defined in the context of Swami Ajaya’s inner self-healing process as a radiant essence, core energy and internal healer, which is the source of joy, unconditional love, vitality, wisdom and other positive forces.
References in classic literature ?
In my innocence and my joy I rather blessed the fire for showing me her true self and my own; and there I stood, loving her openly with my eyes (not to lose another instant), and bursting to tell her so with my lips.
Faure and Krauss had sung; and, on that evening, Christine Daae had revealed her true self, for the first time, to the astonished and enthusiastic audience.
And all the time he wrote letters which reveal to us his steadfast, true self, and poems which show how he climbed the steps of fame.
But she was now her true self, she was like a fine tranquil afternoon--and not so very far advanced either.
There spoke your true self," said he; "and you will find more pleasure in such forgiveness than in any vengeance.
I have read all the letters to poor Miss Lucy, and some of them speak of you, so I know you since some days from the knowing of others, but I have seen your true self since last night.
It is the wholesomest juice that ever was squeezed out of the grape," said she; "for, instead of disguising a man, as other liquor is apt to do, it brings him to his true self, and shows him as he ought to be.
And she's expected to confirm that impression in today's competitive field, which will include two stable-companions, TRUE SELF, a beaten odds-on favourite on her second hurdle start in Thurles last time, and AINSI VA LA VIE.
That way, your true self would understand what its up against.
The one person Phelan (pictured, on left, with Andy) really wants to keep his true self from is Nicola, and he has to do some fast-talking to throw her off the scent when she spots photos of Andy hanging around the house he's currently renovating.
Meditation guides movement through these "bodies," propelling one toward their authentic, rested, and powerful true self.
The University of Exeter research found that hiding your true self at work can damage your career and reduce your sense of belonging in the workplace.