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Who was Charles Eastman (Ohiyesa)?
Interview with Frithjof Schuon - on Art
A Definition of the Perennial Philosophy
The Writings of Frithjof Schuon
The Universal Spirit of Islam: Keys for Interfaith Understanding
Ernest Thompson Seton explains "The Gospel of the Redman"
What are the "Foundations of Christian Art?"
How can we understand Native American traditions?
Interview with Frithjof Schuon - on Spirituality
Science and the Myth of Progress
  The Writings of Frithjof Schuon Back to the List of Slideshows
World Wisdom features the writings of Frithjof Schuon. Schuon was a great 20th century writer on spirituality, tradition, metaphysics, and modern errors. He was the central figure in explaining the Perennial Philosophy to the Western world. Our series "The Writings of Frithjof Schuon" is entirely dedicated to his voluminous body of far-ranging work.
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The writings of Frithjof Schuon form the foundation of our library because he is the pre-eminent exponent of the Perennial Philosophy. His work illuminates this perspective in both an essential and comprehensive manner like none other. The following slides are designed to give an overview of the titles included in this series.

What others have said about Frithjof Schuon

"M. Schuon’s thought does not demand that we agree or disagree but that we understand or do not understand. Such writing is of rare and lasting value.”
—Times Literary Supplement, on Schuon’s Stations of Wisdom

“Readers … will certainly find in the writings of Schuon … completely new perspectives in every aspect of religious thought—on the meaning of symbolism, for example, or the idea of sin, or the warfare between scientism and religion, or the idea of esotericism, and much, much else. Very probably, it will seem to the reader that until now he has ignored an entire dimension in his thinking …”
—Jacob Needleman, San Francisco State University

“It is a very good thing to see a book with Mr. Schuon’s writings about the American Indians. His words are important because he sees the Indian traditional religion with the eyes of a man who prays and who loves the Indians. He has studied all the religions in the world so he can compare our Indian ways to the ways of other religions.”
—Thomas Yellowtail, Crow Sun Dance Chief, on Schuon’s The Feathered Sun

For information about all of the titles in this series, please visit The Writings of Frithjof Schuon.
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