hidden object games no download

– In exploring the themeof the web of life, I have thus far discussedtwo principle topics, first the web considered as selectivity, experience considered aswhat we pay attention to on the one hand, and whatwe ignore on the other. And I showed how the wayin which we pay attention to the world creates isolates that we call particularthings, events and persons. And they seem to bedisconnected, and to be alone because we ignore theconnection between them. And I use the analogy of weaving, where the threads go underneath and join on the back in a waythat is not seen on the front. So you might say in the unconscious, although I don’tparticularly like that word because it makes it seem as ifit was something rather dead, but on the unconscious side of life, as on the back of the weaving, or the back of the embroidery, there are connectionswhich are not published. There are connectionswhich are not published. (upbeat music) There are connectionswhich are not published. There are connectionswhich are not published. (upbeat music) Now in the second part of the scene was the web as mutuality, when I discussed the waythe existence of a web, the existence of clothor anything like that, depends on a mutual supportof the warp and the woof and this miraculous thing occurs that when the things support each other, being comes into being,cloth comes into being. And so in exactly the same way, our world is amanifestation of relativity, and this requires a balanced combination, a relationship of oppositesin every domain of life. And although these oppositesare explicitly different, and even antagonistic,they are implicitly one. Implicitly one. They are implicitly one. And that’s the secret. There are connectionswhich are not published. A relationship of opposites in every domain of life. There are connectionswhich are not published. There are connectionswhich are not published. A relationship of opposites in every domain of life. There are connectionswhich are not published. There are implicitly one,and that’s the secret. See, here are these twosecrets that we have went into, the connection betweenwhat are supposed to be separate things and events, and mutual unity betweenwhat are manifesting. That is to say openly for purposes of publication, opposites.

Default hidden object games no downloadfor purposes of publication, opposites. Now, I’m going to take twoother aspect of the web. (upbeat music) There are connectionswhich are not published. A relationship of oppositesin every domain of life. There are connectionswhich are not published. (upbeat music) There are connectionswhich are not published. A relationship of oppositesin every domain of life. There are connectionswhich are not published. There are implicitly one,and that’s the secret. (upbeat music) The web is a trap, like the spider’s web is a trap for flies. Also, the lovely embroideriesare worn by women as traps for men from acertain point of view. (upbeat music) From a certain point of view. And I want to consider theweb as something playful. You see there are so manyways of looking at it, and you will find thatall these ways are right, but what we need is thefullness of the view. From a certain point of view. Of the view. From a certain point of view. ♪ What we need is thefullness of the view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ What we need is thefullness of the view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ What we need is thefullness of the view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ What we need is thefullness of the view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ – [Narrator] There are people for example who can see the web as atrap, and get stuck with that. There are people to whomexistence is simply hateful. They see it as nothingbut a ghastly mistake. The Lord really erredwhen he created this world because he arranged it in such a way that everything lives byeating something else. And what I’m doing is I’mdescribing a certain point of view from a certain point of view. I’m not exactly philosophizing, I’m describing a point of view. You can look at life in such a way that the whole thing isthis ghastly mistake. For example, there’s no such thing as genuine kindness or love. Everybody is really pretending that they are loving other people in order to get some advantage from it. And indeed there’s a point of view which occurs in certain forms of paranoia where people who don’t seem tobe real they are mechanisms, and you can think that out quite intensely

1 hidden object games no downloadand you can think that out quite intensely with a good view of intelligence. After all if you startfrom a good old Darwinian or Freudian basis, and seethat man is a material machine, and that the consciousness of man is simply a very evolved andcomplicated form of chemistry, well then these awful mechanical things, these Frankenstein’s that everybody is, they come around and theysay, “Well I’m alive, I’m a human being, I have a heart. I love, I hate, I have problems, I feel.” And you feel like saying, “Come off it, you’re just a monster. And you put on the civilized act because really you’re just a set of teeth on the end of a tube.” ♪ What we need is thefullness of the view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ What we need is thefullness of the view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ What we need is thefullness of the view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ What we need is thefullness of the view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ ♪ From a certain point of view ♪ (upbeat music) And you’ve got a ganglionbehind those teeth, which you call your brainand your so alleged mind. And this thing is reallybasically there for two purposes, one to be cunning enoughto get something to eat to put down the tube. And the other, you knowwhat, Mr. Freud libido And everything else yousee can be construed as an elaborate subtle way of pretending that that’s not really whatyou want to do, but you do. But you put on a great show. Now some people accordingto this view get mixed up, they are so repressed thatwhat they really want to do is to eat and to screw, they get involved in higher things that are the masks for these activities, and think that that’sthe real purpose of life. And then they becomewhat’s called neurotic. (laughing) Because they get involvedwith being pure camouflage. That’s what’s calledescaping from the facts, not looking at life, notlooking at reality correctly. (upbeat music) Now, this is a very strange thing you see, that it is partly true that the universe so far as its biologicalaspect is concerned is this weird system that lives by everybody eating everybody else. Only what we do to maintainwhat is called order and civilization is that various species make agreement that theywon’t eat each other.

hidden object games no download make agreement that theywon’t eat each other.

2 hidden object games no downloadmake agreement that theywon’t eat each other. They’ll cooperate andso be an enormous gang which can beat down the others. So the human being is the most successful, so far, of this gangster arrangement. We are the most predatorymonsters on Earth, and we have cooperatedto assault the fish, and the vegetables, and the chickens, and the cows, and everything you see? Only we do it by not letting our left hand know what our right hand doeth. In other words, ladies and gentlemen, unless gentlemen happen to be prone to going hunting as a sport, they don’t see their food killed. They don’t see the slaughterhouse. And so what you get in thebutcher, in the market, is steak, you know? It’sa thing in its own right it has nothing to do with a cow. Steak is a thing shapedthus and so, it looks as if it might be like abanana or something like that, you know and nobody worries. And when a fish is served up, it does indeed look like a fish, but it’s not the squigley and squirmy fish that comes out on the endof a fisherman’s line. You know, when you really fish you realize that the fish doesn’t like it very much. In this gangster arrangement, we are the most predatorymonsters on Earth. So, let me repeat, so, so let me repeat, in this gangster arrangement, in this gangster arrangement, we are the most predatorymonsters on Earth. So, let me repeat. so, so let me repeat, in this gangster arrangement, there is that absolutelyextraordinary side of things that is really terrifying,and so let me repeat. The illustration I usedof the cross in the net, where one side of it is the cut, and eat, teeth that chew, and get this thing in and the opening side of it islike James Joyce’s Ulysses, the girl who says yesand I said yes, yes, yes, she wants to be absolutelyravaged by her man, see? So, it’s open, open, open. But now comes the if we takethe dark view of things, the horrible view, excuse me if I go into some rather grizzly details, but have you ever heardof a vagina dentata? That is the idea that in the sexual organ of the woman, there are teeth. And a lot of men have this fantasy, and so are rendered impotent. They don’t make love, because they feel that the priceof this blessed experience, this creative experience,something experience, he’s going to get cut.

3 hidden object games no downloadhe’s going to get cut. You’re going to get emasculated, you’re going to lose your precious member. In this gangster arrangement, we are the most predatorymonsters on Earth. So, let me repeat, so, so let me repeat. In this gangster arrangement, in this gangster arrangement, we are the most predatorymonsters on Earth. So, let me repeat, so, so let me repeat, in this gangster arrangement, this is a very ancient fantasy, it appears throughout all known history. Because this is simplythe woman’s come on, where she attracts butshe’s out really to get you, she is basically a spider mother you see who is selfish, and doesn’treally love you, not really, but says she does, and of coursethere are on the other side all the tricks of the men, which we can go without mentioning (laughs) (upbeat music) So, this is a view of the world as a system of mutual exploitation and of maximal selfishness, now it’s a very profitableview to explore. (upbeat music) Everybody should do in theirlifetime sometime two things, one is to consider death. ♪ To observe the skulls and skeletons ♪ ♪ Consider death ♪ And to wonder what it willbe like to go to sleep and never wake up, never. That is a very gloomything for contemplation, but it’s like manure, just as manure fertilizesthe plants and so on, so the contemplation of deathand the acceptance of death is very highly generativewith creative life. You get wonderful things out of that. And the other thing to contemplate is to follow the possibility of the idea that you are totally selfish. That you don’t have a goodthing to be said for you at all, you are a complete utter rascal. You are a complete utter rascal. Now, the Christians have avoided this, because although they say in their Episcopalian form of confession, that we have erred and strayedfrom thy ways like lost sheep and we have followed too much the devices and desires of our own hearts too much. “We have offended against they holy laws. We have left undone thosethings we ought to have done, and done those things whichwe ought not to have done, and there is no health in us.” But, it ought to be different. And we’re gonna do our best to amend with the help of God’s grace. That is a real calm act. If you equate health with genuine love and perfect unselfishness, then in that sensethere is no health in us when we look at ourselvesfrom this point of view. ♪ Consider death ♪ ♪ To observe the skulls and skeletons ♪ ♪ Consider death ♪ And to wonder what it willbe like to go to sleep and never wake up. Never. ♪ Consider death ♪ ♪ To observe the skulls and skeletons ♪ ♪ Consider death ♪ And to wonder what it willbe like to go to sleep and never wake up, never. (upbeat music) – Akira, this ain’t no middle of a mob. ♪ You! Love! Yourself! ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ You! Love! Yourself! ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ Now when you go deeply intothe nature of selfishness, what do you discover? You say I love myself,I seek my own advantage. Now what is the self that I love? What do I want? And that becomes an increasinglyever deepening puzzle. Now I’ve often referred to this when you say to somebody else I love you, it’s always rather disconcerting to the person to whom you say that. If you imply that you love them with a pure disinterested and holy love, they automatically suspect itas being a little bit phony. But if you say I love youso much I could eat you, that’s an expression, it’sa way of saying to a person you attract me so muchthat I can’t help it, I’m absolutely bowledover by you, I’m gone, and people like that. Then they feel likethey’re really being loved, that it’s absolutely genuine. But now, I love you somuch I could eat you, now what the devil do I want? I certainly don’t want to eat the girl in the sense of literally devouring her, because then she’d disappear. (deep sigh) But I love myself, and what is me, in what way do I know me? When it suddenly occurs to me that I know me only in terms of you. See when I think of anythingthat I know and I like, then it’s always something that can be viewed as other than me. I can never get to look at me, real me, it’s always behind, it’s always hidden. And I really don’t know it well enough to know whether I love it or not, maybe I don’t, maybeit’s an appalling mess. But certainly the things I do love, and that I want from aselfish point of view, when I really think about themthey’re all something else that’s in a way outside me. ♪ You! Love! Yourself! ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ You! Love! Yourself! ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ Now we saw that there is a reciprocity, a total mutual interdependence between what we call the self andwhat we call the other. That’s the warp and the woof. And so if you’re perfectlyhonest about loving yourself and you don’t pull any punches, you don’t pretend thatyou’re anything other than exactly what you are, you suddenly come to discoverthat the self you love if you really go into it, is the universe. You suddenly come to discoverthat the self you love if you really go into it, is the universe. You don’t like all of it, you’re selective about itas we saw in the beginning, perception is selection. But on the whole, ♪ You! Love! Yourself! ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ You! Love! Yourself! ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ You love yourself interms of what is other ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ You! Love! Yourself! ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ ♪ In terms of what is other ♪ Because it’s only interms of what is other that you have a self at all. (piano music and birds chirping) One of the very greatthings that C.G. Jung contributed to man kind’s understanding was the concept of the shadow. That everybody has a shadow, and that the main taskof the psychotherapist is to do what he calledto integrate the evil. To as it were, put the devil in us in its proper function. (upbeat music) ‘Cause you see it’s always the devil the unacknowledged one,the outcast, the scapegoat, the bastard, the bad guy, you see the black sheep of the family. It’s always from that point which we could call thefly in the ointment, you see, that generation comes. In other words, thesame way as in the drama to have the play it’s necessaryto introduce a villain. It’s necessary to introducea certain element of trouble. So, in the whole scheme of life,there has to be the shadow. The shadow, the bastard, the bad guy, the black sheep of the family, the shadow. Integrate the evil, integratethe evil, the shadow. The bastard, the bad guy, theblack sheep of the family. The shadow, everybody has a shadow because without the shadowthere can’t be the substance. So, this is why there isa very strange association between crime and allnaughty things and holiness. You see holiness is way beyond being good, good people aren’tnecessarily holy people. A holy person is one who’s whole. Who has as it werereconciled his opposites. And so there’s always something slightly scary about holy people. And other people react tothem in very strange ways, they can’t make up their minds whether they’re saints or devils. So holy people have throughout history always created a great deal of trouble along with their creative results. Take Jesus for example, the trouble that Jesus createdis absolutely incalculable. Think of Crusades, the Inquisition, the heaven only knows what’sgone on in the name of Jesus. (upbeat music) Freud is a big troublemaker,as well as a great healer, you see it all goes together. (upbeat music) The shadow, the bastard, the bad guy, the black sheep of the family. The shadow, integrate theevil, integrate the evil. The shadow, the bastard, the bad guy, the black sheep of the family. The shadow, everybody has a shadow because without the shadowwe can’t view the substance. (upbeat music) So, the holy person is scary because he is like the earthquakes, or better still he’s like the ocean. See, the ocean on a lovely sunny day you can say, “Oh isn’t that gorgeous?” And you can go into it, andrelax, and float around. But boy when the storm comes, does that thing get mad, terrifying. So, there is in us the ocean, you see? And Jung felt that the whole point was to bring the two together by a kind of fantastic honesty to penetrate one’s ownmotivations to the depth. (upbeat music) Jung had a tremendous humor. (upbeat music) And he knew that nobodycan be completely honest You will try and havea great deal of success exploring your motivation andyour dark unconscious depths. That nobody can be completely honest, you will try and have agreat deal of success, but there will be a certainpoint at which you will say, “Well I’ve had enough of that,” you know? (laughing) And do you see how in a strange way there’s a certain sanity in that? When a person indulges in a certain kind of duplicity of deception,there is something, you all laughed when I said that, there was something humorous about it. And this humor is a very funny thing, basically humor is an attitudeof laughter about ones self. There is malicious humor, whichis laughing at other people. But real deep humor islaughter at ones self. Now why fundamentally doyou laugh about yourself? What makes you laugh about yourself? Isn’t it because you knowthat there is a big difference between what goes on the outside and what goes on the inside? That if I hint you see that you’re inside is the opposite of youroutside it makes people laugh, if I don’t do it unkindly. If I get up in the attitude of a preacher and say you’re a bunchof miserable sinners and you ought to bedifferent, nobody laughs. (laughing) But if I say “Well afterall boys will be boys, and girls will be girls.” Weall know then people laugh. (upbeat music) ♪ That nobody can be completely honest ♪ ♪ You will try and havea great deal of success ♪ ♪ Exploring your motivation ♪ ♪ And your dark unconscious depths ♪ ♪ That nobody can be completely honest ♪ ♪ You will try and havea great deal of success ♪ But there will be a certainpoint at which you will say, “Well I’ve had enough of that.” (laughing) Now, you see what’shappening when we do that? Now, I passed you around a lot of embroidery tolook at before we started. And I’m perfectly surethat you got the point, that there’s a big difference between the front and the back. In some forms of embroiderythe back is very different from the front becausepeople take shortcuts. In the front everything is orderly, and it is supposed to bekinda messy on the back side. See, which side will you wear? You got to be sure you getthe front in the front, and the back in the back. The back has all the littletricks in it, all the shortcuts, all the low down thatpeople don’t acknowledge. And it’s exactly the samewith the way we live. You know, like sweepingthe dust under the carpet in a hurry just before the guests come. I mean we do ever somany things like that. And if you don’t do it, if you don’t think you do it, and you think well really my embroidery is the same on both sides, see, well you’re deceiving yourself. Because what you’re doing is you’re taking theshortcuts in another dimension which you’re keeping out of consciousness. Everybody takes the shortcuts,everybody plays tricks. Everybody has in himself an element of duplicity, of deception. Because you see from this pointof view that I’m discussing, where the web is thetrap, to be is to deceive. ♪ That nobody can be completely honest ♪ ♪ You will try and havea great deal of success ♪ ♪ Exploring your motivation ♪ ♪ And your dark unconscious depths ♪ ♪ That nobody can be completely honest ♪ ♪ You will try and havea great deal of success ♪ But there will be a certainpoint at which you will say, “Well, I’ve had enough of that.” (laughs) (upbeat music) To be – is to deceive. (upbeat music) To be – is to deceive. (upbeat music) Think of camouflage, thechameleon who changes his color, think of the butterflypretending it has eyes. Think of the flower, sayingto the bee, “Like my honey?” The bee says, “Wow!” But then that meansthat the bee has to be, it has to go on living, and all the trouble it takesto go around collecting honey and raising other bees,and organizing itself, and doing that dancewhich tells the other bees where there’s more honey. All that stuff to do, becausethe flower was deceptive. Life is a drama, and a dramais a deception, a big act. When you peel an onion, and you don’t really understandthe nature of an onion, you might look for the pit in the center, like any ordinary fruit has. But the onion doesn’t havea center, it’s all skins. So when you get right down there’s nothing but a bunch of skins. You say, “Well that waskinda disappointing.” But of course you have to understand that the skins are the part that you eat. (upbeat music) ♪ Well, in rather the sameway, you see, you find ♪ ♪ When you explore yourselfand your motivations ♪ ♪ You go through and throughand you try to find out ♪ ♪ That thing which really is genuine ♪ ♪ That thing which really is genuine ♪ ♪ Well, in rather the sameway, you see, you find ♪ ♪ When you explore yourselfand your motivations ♪ ♪ You go through and throughand you try to find out ♪ ♪ That thing which really is genuine ♪ ♪ That thing which really is genuine ♪ That’s why in zen disciplinethey give you kōans which require a perfectly genuine act. An act of total and absolute sincerity. And people knock themselvesout trying to do this thing, but they always know that themaster’s gonna catch them, because he reads their thought. You know that story of von Kleist it’s about the man whohad a fight with a bear, and the bear could read his thoughts? So, the only way of hitting the bear was to do so not on purpose because the bear would know in advance, so it’s the same inworking with a zen master. You have to do the genuineact not on purpose, but since you’re put in a situation where it’s rather formal, and you’re supposed to do it on purpose, you’re stuck you see? So, you explore the onion andyou go in, and in, and in, and then you find wellit’s all a deception. ♪ Well, in rather the sameway, you see, you find ♪ ♪ When you explore yourselfand your motivations ♪ ♪ You go through and throughand you try to find out ♪ ♪ That thing which really is genuine ♪ ♪ That thing which really is genuine ♪ ♪ Well, in rather the sameway, you see, you find ♪ ♪ When you explore yourselfand your motivations ♪ ♪ You go through and throughand you try to find out ♪ ♪ That thing which really is genuine ♪ ♪ That thing which really is genuine ♪ (upbeat music) Now then the questionarises, who’s deceiving who? Who’s fooling who? I’m fooling me, what is fooling? Now then the questionarises, who’s deceiving who? Who’s fooling who? I’m fooling me, what is fooling? Fooling is playing likeyou’re there when you’re not. You know getting someone else to answer your name in the role call. (laughs) So, we’re all this is themetaphysical basis of it, this is what the Hindu’s meanby māyā, the world illusion. The world is playingit’s there when it isn’t And it’s a trap, and it sucks you in, and you can’t get out of it. And it’s a trap, and it sucks you in, and you can’t get out of it. And it’s a thorough big trap too. But always when you get an idea like this, or a feeling like this,follow it to its extreme. Don’t back out from it. If you find your selfish, go to the extreme ofwhat selfishness means. Confusion largely resultsfrom not following feelings or ideas to their depth. You know, people thinkthey want to be immortal, they’d like to live forever. Do you really want to do that? Think about it, really go into it, what it would be like. People say they wantthis, that, and the other, they want this kind of car,they want this kind of dress, this much money and so on. It’s always a good ideato think it right through, what it would involveto be in that situation and to have those desires fulfilled. ♪ It’s a trap and it sucks you in ♪ ♪ And you can’t get out of it ♪ ♪ It’s a trap and it sucks you in ♪ ♪ And you can’t get out of it ♪ ♪ It’s a trap and it sucks you in ♪ ♪ And you can’t get out of it ♪ ♪ It’s a trap and it sucks you in ♪ ♪ And you can’t get out of it ♪ Also when you form arelationship to another person, think it through too, you see, how inconvenient could theybe, however attractive. Always turn the embroidery around, and look at the underside,but don’t get caught doing it. See, that’s something onedoes on the side, in secret. ‘Cause otherwise you play the game that everything is as it’ssupposed to be on the front, and that makes you humorous,and that makes you human. And that makes you humorous,and that makes you human. And that makes you humorous,and that makes you human. And that makes you humorous,and that makes you human. And that makes you humorous,and that makes you human. And that makes you humorous,and that makes you human. And that makes you humorous,and that makes you human. (upbeat music) We’ve discussed the webfrom three points of view, as an analogy of the selective operation of our senses and mind, whereby certain things inthe world are picked out as significant accordingto certain game rules. The game that we are playing mostly is the survival game. That is to say the game ought to go on. (upbeat music) Only the way we play the survival game has a kind of element in it, which makes it difficultbecause we tend to say the first rule of thisgame is that it’s serious. And that messes the whole thing up. So, you have to watch out in other words when you play forcontradictory game rules, self contradictory game rules. Because if you get mixed up into them, the game seizes to be worth the candle. You start straining at doing something when it just isn’t worth it. Then the second thing that we observed was the web as an analogyof mutual interdependence. We could call it the idea thatall existence is relative, that all existence is transaction, the transaction beingtypically exemplified by say the operation of buying and selling in which there can be no buyingwithout somebody selling, and there can be no sellingwithout somebody else buying. That kind of interdependence of the inside going together with the outside. ♪ What is in you going togetherwith what is outside you ♪ ♪ Is absolutely fundamental to existence ♪ ♪ It is existence ♪ ♪ Existence is relativity,existence is relativity ♪ ♪ What is in you going togetherwith what is outside you ♪ ♪ Is absolutely fundamental to existence ♪ ♪ It is existence ♪ ♪ Existence is relativity,existence is relativity, ♪ ♪ Existence is relativity ♪ Then we explored the web asa trap, the spider’s web, “Won’t you come into my parlor,”said the spider to the fly. And we saw what happenswhen you look at all of life from the point of view that it is original selfishnessand original hunger. And we found that if youtake that point of view to its ultimate extreme, it dissolves, and it isn’t so bad after all. Shakespeare says, “It isa tale told by an idiot, full of sound and theory,signifying nothing.” When it’s put that way, itdoesn’t seem so bad after all. ♪ What is in you going togetherwith what is outside you ♪ ♪ Is absolutely fundamental to existence ♪ ♪ It is existence ♪ ♪ Existence is relativity,existence is relativity, ♪ ♪ Existence is relativity ♪ ♪ What is in you going togetherwith what is outside you ♪ ♪ Is absolutely fundamental to existence ♪ ♪ It is existence ♪ ♪ Existence is relativity,existence is relativity, ♪ ♪ Existence is relativity ♪ – I remember that Ihad a zen master friend who wrote a letter to a friend of mine, which was passed onto me, this friend of mine wasaspiring to be a writer, and he was trying to write a novel that would but across Buddhismto people, sugar the pill. And my zen master frienddidn’t approve of this at all. He said, “Don’t write any story to people, write it to the great sky, because all the realmasters of literature, especially novelists and storytellers are great masters of nonsense. Think of Lewis Carroll,you can use Lewis Carroll, and he did use Alice inWonderland as a zen textbook, “Twas brillig, and the slithy toves Did gyre and gimble in the wabe.” That zen I had a discussionwith a great master in Japan we were talking about the various people who are working to translatethe zen books into English. He said, “That’s a waste of time.” “If you really understand zen,” he said, “You could use any book,you could use the Bible, you could use Alice in Wonderland, you could use the dictionary.” Because he said, “The sound of the rainneeds no translation.” The sound of the rainneeds no translation. The sound of the rainneeds no translation. The sound of the rainneeds no translation. ♪ The sound of the rainneeds no translation ♪ ♪ The sound of the rainneeds no translation ♪ ♪ The sound of the rainneeds no translation ♪ ♪ The sound of the rainneeds no translation ♪ So what does the rain say? Evening rain, it is the bananaleaf that speaks of it first. You see that’s the point, and all the talk in theworld doesn’t get it unless you listen tothe talk in a new way. The sound of the rainneeds no translation. The sound of the rainneeds no translation. The sound of the rainneeds no translation. The sound of the rainneeds no translation. (rain drops falling) (upbeat music) So you see there’s something going on this web may be looked at as a pattern, and the world is basically patterning. What else do you do whenyou come to think of it? What else do you do whenyou come to think of it? When you eat, you areturning food into the pattern of your skeleton, your muscles,and your nervous system. That’s a pattern, and yousay, you see basically “Hooray for that pattern!” That’s a pattern. And you say, you see basically”Hooray for that pattern!” But then you want other patterns, you’d like to look through a microscope and see the patterns thatexist in the small world. (upbeat music) You’d like to look through a kaleidoscope or a teleidoscope and see the patterns. You’d like to have paintingsaround and see the patterns. You like to watch the waterplay and see the patterns. You want to watch the birds go,and the clouds and all that, fascinating patterns. And that really does, doesn’tit seem to be the point. I mean what do you dowhen you’re very rich? Take some rascal of ancienttimes who became very rich by all sorts of skullduggeryand warfare and so on. He got himself a suit ofarmor, a beautiful sword, and he had the armor makethe most intricate patterns, Arabesques of inlaid gold on the steel. Why? Because it’s as they sayamong the Pennsylvania Dutch, it’s “f’nice.” (laughs) It’s a great thing to have all that jazz. And that’s what we go for. That’s a pattern, and you say, you see basically”Hooray for that pattern!”. That’s a pattern, and you say, you see basically”Hooray for that pattern!” And then you want other patterns, you’d like to look through a microscope and see the patterns thatexist in the small world, and see the patterns. You’d like to look through a kaleidoscope or a teleidoscope and see the patterns. You like to have paintingsaround and see the patterns. You like to watch the waterplay and see the patterns. You want to watch the birds go,and the clouds and all that. Fascinating patterns. – Perfect! (upbeat music) ♪ What do people do most of the time ♪ ♪ And what would they like to do really ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ What do people do most of the time ♪ ♪ And what would they like to do really ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ When people are unoccupied,as far as I can make out, they get together and the sing and dance, or else watch somebody else do it. Nowadays we live in anon-participative culture, and we don’t do verymuch singing and dancing. We are lugubrious. But we watch other peopledo it on television, what we really are interested in is to be able to spend all the time going gohooda-bada-dooboom-di-di-boo-ba gohooda-bada-doo boom-di-di-boo-ba bee-boodoodie-boodie doo-doo tchi-ko You know something like this And that’s what our heart’s doing, that’s what our lungs are doing, that’s what our eyeballs are doing, and it’s what all thesefantastic capillaries of the veins are doing, they’re going, joo-di-boo-di, huppa-bubba,umpa-buba jee-dee-dee-dee And that’s the point. And now the thing isought this to be allowed. (laughing) You know? Dare we admit it. ♪ What do people do most of the time ♪ ♪ What would they like to do really ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ What do people do most of the time ♪ ♪ What would they like to do really ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ Oh, oh, oh ♪ Because we’ve been brought upyou see in a cultural context in which the universe is presidedover by somebody serious. It’s only very, veryoccasional obscure references in the Jewish and Christian scriptures to the idea that God dances. Of course in Hindusthey know Shiva dances, and all the Gods dance, they’rerepresented in the dance. But in our way of looking at things, no, back, that deep downin there is something that you must respect. You must love and cherish, especially if you got infront of the throne of heaven, everybody would be dead silent. Wow you see, I mean that’s really serious. Here is the fatherAlmighty, world without end, and you watch out! Don’t you laugh. Why not? Because father Almighty, world without end is a very insecure fellow. Anybody laughed he mightfeel uneasy, you know? Like something wrong going on (laughing), someone challenged his power. (upbeat music) ♪ What do people do most of the time ♪ ♪ And what would they like to do really ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ What do people do most of the time ♪ ♪ And what would they like to do really ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ What’s your idea of heaven ♪ ♪ Oh, oh, oh ♪ (upbeat music) So he is a funny fellow you see, as we’ve mythologized ultimate reality in the form of this cosmic grand papa, who is also a king, and is demanding above allthings reverence and respect. (upbeat music) So it’s difficult for us becauseof that cultural heritage to accept to accommodate our common sense to the idea that the webmight basically be playful. (upbeat music) That it might be like somebody saying, “Won’t you come and play with me?” A child, and the other childhas some little hesitation, I don’t know whether Iought to play with you, you come from the wrong side of the track, “I don’t feel like playingtoday, I feel serious. I don’t think play is important, we ought to do something real like wash the dishes for mother.” Who incidentally hasforgotten that the whole point of washing the dishes is playful. ♪ Arranging patterns of life, playful ♪ ♪ Arranging the patternsof life, f’nice! Playful ♪ ♪ Arranging the patternsof life, playful ♪ ♪ Arranging the patternsof life, f’nice! Playful ♪ You don’t wash the dishesfor a serious reason, you like the table to look nice. You don’t want to serve up the dishes, the dinner with all theleavings of breakfast still lying on them. So why do you want the table to look nice? Well, again it’s “f’nice”, you like the pattern of it that way. People get terribly compulsiveabout doing these things, and they think that going onarranging the patterns of life is something that’s a duty. That means a debt, thatyou owe it to yourself, or to your family, or to someone or other. You’re in debt. See that’s the trouble, whena child comes into the world the parents play an awful game on it. Instead of being honest they say, “We’ve made such great sacrifices for you. Here we are we’ve supported you, we’ve paid for your education, and you’re an ungrateful little bastard.” And the child feels terriblyguilty because what we do is we build into every human being the idea that existence is guilt. ♪ Playful, arranging thepatterns of life, playful ♪ ♪ Arranging the patternsof life, f’nice! Playful ♪ ♪ Arranging the patternsof life, playful ♪ ♪ Arranging the patternsof life, f’nice! ♪ The existentialists makea big thing of this. You watch out for thembecause they’re hoaxers and they say that guilt ontological. If you’re not feelingguilty, you’re not human. That was because papa and mama said, “Look at all the trouble you’ve caused us, you shouldn’t dare to exist. You have no rights, butmaybe we’ll give you some out of the generosity of our heart, so that you’ll bepermanently indebted to us.” And so everybody goes around with that sort of thingin their background, unless they have differentkinds of papas and mamas who didn’t play that trick on them. And if they don’t do it,somebody else does it. Auntie comes around andsays, “You don’t realize what your father andmother have done for you. You think you can just stayaround here and goof off, but they have sweated bloodto give you your clothes, and food, and so on, and youought to be grateful for it.” But that’s not the wayto make people grateful. They won’t be grateful that way. They’ll imitate gratefulness, they’ll put on a big show and say, “Oh thank you so much, Ifeel so indebted to you,” and so on and so forth. And they’ll make it lookgood, but it isn’t real. But it isn’t real. Because actually, ones father and mother had a great deal of funbringing you into being, or we hope they did. And they wanted to do that the worst way. They have no reason to complainabout all these things, and try and make the children feel guilty. ♪ Playful, arranging thepatterns of life, playful ♪ ♪ Arranging the patternsof life, f’nice! playful ♪ ♪ Arranging the patternsof life, playful ♪ ♪ Arranging the patternsof life, f’nice! ♪ (upbeat music) It’s an amazing thing in our culture, everybody is afflictedwith ontological guilt. For example, if apoliceman comes to the door everybody is instantly frightened, you wonder what on Earth have I done? And there are certain clergywho are absolute experts in making you feelguilty, really marvelous. And they’re a clergy ofall kinds, all classes, and for all levels of intelligence. And they can make you feel real guilty. (laughing) Only you have to watch alwayswhat games people are playing. ♪ You have to watch alwayswhat games people are playing ♪ ♪ You have to watch alwayswhat games people are playing ♪ ♪ You have to watch alwayswhat games people are playing ♪ Now you see the thing isthat really is a puzzle they don’t admit they’re playing games. And when a person is playing games, and doesn’t admit thatthey’re playing games, then you have some kind of a trickster who isn’t really being fair to you. Now of course the game, thatthis game is not a game, has a certain kind of afascinating quality to it. How mixed up can we all get? Let’s try. How mixed up can we all get? Let’s try. See, there is a certainpossibility in that. I would like to go insane and be as insane as anybody has ever been, and be the farrest outcrazy nut in the world. See, that’s a game, butit’s not a good game. It’s a game being played by a person who didn’t really understand that every day life was a game too. And I think the most importantthing is to admit this. ♪ Only, you have to watch always ♪ ♪ what games people are playing ♪ ♪ You have to watch alwayswhat games people are playing ♪ ♪ You have to watch alwayswhat games people are playing ♪ ♪ You have to watch alwayswhat games people are playing ♪ (upbeat music) All really humane peopleadmit that they’re rascals, that’s you see on the side of the not respectable, the selfish. But so also all humane people should admit that they’re jokers, that they are playinggames and playing tricks. That I am doing it on you, Iam most ready to admit this. I hoaxed you all into cominghere to tell you what? (laughs) It was a trap, you see? But, I’m gonna make itan entertaining trap. So, that you won’t feel so badly about it. Now, this is philosophy, and I think philosophy is like music. You go to a concert and you listen to somebody play Bach,or Mozart, or Beethoven, and what’s that all about? What’s the point of that? You know it isn’t about anything, except “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” You know? That’s what it’s about. “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” You know? That’s what it’s about. And so in the same way, as I conceive my work as a philosopher, I’m simply pointing out that existence is the same kind of athing as a Bach invention. It’s going this way,and that way, and hills, and water, going”tch-tch-tch-tch-tch-tch-tch”, and the fish are goingaround in it, and breeding, and the ducks are. And that’s the same thing as, “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” See? So, if you can admit that, that that’s what it’s all about, you have a little problem. Because there’s not only the threat that it really might be serious and that you shouldn’tbe laughing about it. Now, there’s also a kind of opposite, then are you saying it’smerely just fiddling around? I mean, are you saying it’s only a game? Is that all there is to it? And what do you think? You see this again is a question, that everybody has tothink things through, what did you want? Didn’t you want a game? Did you want it to be serious in the end? I mean think about the question, what kind of a thingwould you like God to be? What would you like to do for eternity? Really? “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” You know that’s what it’s about. “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” You know that’s what it’s about. “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” You know that’s what it’s about. “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” “dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee-dee,dee-dee diddly-dee” You know that’s what it’s about. (humming) ♪ That’s what it’s about ♪ (humming) ♪ That’s what it’s about ♪ (fading humming) (upbeat music) – Akira. – Dawn is good. – Here is Jan van Eyck, Who paints the eschatologicalpicture of the Last Judgement. What a strange man he must have been, here is heaven above and hell below. And in heaven, he’s called the father, God the son, God the HolyGhost, all that together, and Virgin Mary and the Apostles. And they’re all sitting in committee, and they have an aisle like in church, and there they are facing each other. And they’re all sittingthere very solemnly, and I don’t know what it’s about. I don’t know what it’s about. (upbeat music) I don’t know what it’s about. (upbeat music) But below, right at theend of the aisle you see where all these apostles aresitting is Saint Michael. A rather gorgeous figure inbeautiful armor with wings. And underneath him is a bat wing skull, and beneath those bat wingsall horror is let loose. Michael is about to slashthat skull, with his sword. But below, whoo! There are nude bodies, some of them pretty calmly. They’re all squirming in there and they’re being eaten by worms. I don’t know what it’s about. (upbeat music) I don’t know what it’s about. (upbeat music) And they’re eating the worms, and there’s kind of a mush, it’s like the sort of situation you find when you turn up a big rock, there’s all that going on underneath. Now there is no question whatever that van Eyck, the painter, had more fun painting that part of the picture than he did painting the top part. So, in the same way withHieronymus Bosch, and with Bruegel, they painted every kind of weird, surrealistic deviltry going on And they really loved it,but they couldn’t admit it. I don’t know what it’s about. (upbeat music) I don’t know what it’s about. (upbeat music) I don’t know what it’s about. (upbeat music) I don’t know what it’s about. (upbeat music) Now the only time whenthe holy people had a ball was when for example theIslamic artists made Arabesques, and the Celtic artists made fantastically intricatelattices to decorate the margins of their gospels and missals. They are unbelievably beautiful, or take stained glassor something like that. But what are they doing? What’s it all about? What are they doing? What’s it all about? What will they do in heaven? (upbeat music) what will they do in heaven? (upbeat music) See, it’s like the musicianhe likes to take a melody and he likes to put anothermelody that fits in with it. And another one that fits in with both, and then a fourth one. And arrange them together, he invents an instrument like an organ he plays with two hands. And then adds foot pedals so that he can play with his two feet, and get this hand doing onerhythm, this doing another, this doing another,and this doing another. See, that makes it complicated. And so when drummers get together, and somebody starts outwith a certain rhythm, and then that rhythm has holes in it, in other words it has certain silences. And the next drummer fills those silences in an interesting way. He comes and picks out a pattern. And what do you imagine DNA is? The basic form of biological existence. Now, DNA is like a necklace, with different kinds of beads in it. And according to the order, and the way those beads are arranged, so you get genes, and so you get the particular form of life that emerges from those genes. So what we’re doing way down is saying, she loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t, she would if she could, but she can’t. She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t, she would if she could, but she can’t. She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t, she would if she could, but she can’t. She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t, she would if she could, but she can’t. This is the way life is going on. She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t, she would if she could, but she can’t. She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t, she would if she could, but she can’t. She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t, she would if she could, but she can’t. This is the way life is going on. The question is then yousee in your heart of hearts, you can take the attitudethat all this is terrible. All of it is dreadfully serious. You see you can play comedies,you can play tragedies, or farces, histories, and romances, and all that kind of thing, and you can take thesevarious attitudes to it. But if you are awakened, and is it where you’vebeen let into the secret, which is what we’ve been talking about, as the web is also the curtain, the veil. Veil, which hides the faceof God from the angels, you see there’s always this veil. That’s why we like to strip tease, because there’s an implication that these, you should never givethe show completely away. All you need is a littlebit of a veil left you see, there always is. There always is, because even if you find the strip tease artistgets completely naked, there’s really something hidden. What’s the motivation? What sort of a person is she? Would I really like to embrace her, or would she have bad breath? You never really know. You never really get to the bottom, that’s why everybody all men poets say that women are basically mysterious. And they ought to be. So are men basically mysteriousfrom women’s point of view, although they claim that they’re not. See this is the way that it goes, men are supposed to be very open, and they say well of a certain situation this is the way it is, afterall it’s perfectly rational, no matter of factical affairs. And women say, “Well I’m notquite as articulate as you are, but I know there’ssomething you’ve left out but I can’t explain it.” And by this means,everything is kept going. (laughs) ♪ She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t ♪ ♪ She would if she could, but she can’t ♪ ♪ She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t ♪ ♪ She would if she could, but she can’t ♪ ♪ She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t ♪ ♪ She would if she could, but she can’t ♪ ♪ This is the way life is going on ♪ ♪ She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t ♪ ♪ She would if she could, but she can’t ♪ ♪ She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t ♪ ♪ She would if she could, but she can’t ♪ ♪ She loves me she don’t,she have me, she won’t ♪ ♪ She would if she could, but she can’t ♪ ♪ And this is the way life is going on ♪ And as a result comes all this. You see? (upbeat music) So what I’m saying is I think this, I’m trying to share withyou a certain style of life and an attitude to life and an insight. I’ve taken you on one side and said, listen kids things aren’t what they seem, don’t be fooled. Listen kids, things aren’t what they seem, don’t be fooled. Listen kids, things aren’t what they seem, don’t be fooled. There’s a big deception going on, and you’re involved in it. But I just thought you oughtto know I’m terribly puzzled about the way people go out of their way to dis-enjoy themselves. It take so much trouble about it. And all around you have only to look, you see this perfect passion for making the world look grizzly. And it isn’t only shopbuilders and garage owners who do this kind of thing. It’s also people whoprofess to be painters, they’re actually usingexcrements for painting in Paris. On the theory that theworld is shot to pieces, and that since the artist isa representative of his times, he ought to show thetimes as they really are, as a social critic. So, he makes the most weird, he paints Campbell’s soup cans, and he makes music that’sshrieks and screams. He just goes out of hisway to make it sound as ugly as he possibly can manage. And the ingenuity’s about that is endless, because that is the times,he is the critic you see? Listen kids, things aren’t whatthey seem, don’t be fooled. Listen, listen kids, thingsaren’t what they seem, don’t be fooled. Listen kids, things aren’t whatthey seem, don’t be fooled. There’s a big deception goingon, and you’re involved in it, but I just thought you ought to know it. Let’s take the characterof the Pied Piper, the person who brings youan invitation to dance. I say then you see there isgoing to be a dance this evening and I would like you all to come, that’s the spirit in whichI invite you to a seminar. I am not inviting youin the spirit of saying we’re going to have to discusssome very grave matters, and you ought to beawake to all these things and arouse your social conscious. When you get throughwith all that, then what? When you get throughwith all that, then what? When you get throughwith feeding the hungry and clothing the naked, and we are making great strides with automation and technology in abolishing poverty totally, then what are we gonna do? Then what are we gonna do? Well you see if you’ve gotall these people clothed, and fed, and so on, and thenthey say, “Well now what next?” If you’ve got a kind ofquakerish state of mind, you don’t know what to do. Well, feed and clothesomebody else, get busy. But then where is that leading? Listen kids, things aren’t whatthey seem, don’t be fooled. Listen, listen kids, thingsaren’t what they seem, don’t be fooled. Listen kids, things aren’t whatthey seem, don’t be fooled. There’s a big deception goingon, and you’re involved in it, but I just thought you ought to know it. Listen kids, things aren’t whatthey seem, don’t be fooled. Listen kids, things aren’t whatthey seem, don’t be fooled. Listen kids, things aren’t whatthey seem, don’t be fooled. There’s a big deception goingon, and you’re involved in it, I just thought you ought to know it. (upbeat music) – Akira. – The dawn, he’s got clout. – To spread joy you have to have it, to impart delight, you haveto be more or less delightful. And to be delightful is not some factor of trying to makeyourself look delightful. ♪ It is to do things thatare delightful to you. ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ You become therebydelightful to others ♪ ♪ It is do things thatare delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ You become therebydelightful to others ♪ That’s to say people who are interesting are people who are interested. Any person for examplewho is constantly thinking about all sorts of other things, and other people, and so on,because they’re fascinating, becomes a fascinating person. But a person who doesn’tthink about anybody else, and who’s got very little going on inside their skull, is boring. So, in other words yourengagement with the external world the more you are involved, the more your personality is enriched. ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ You become therebydelightful to others ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ You become therebydelightful to others ♪ But if you try to enrich yourpersonality by taking a course in how to win friendsand influence people, or how to be a real person, you’ll become just a washout. You’ll be like somebodytrying to get good nutrition by biting his nails,and then fingers next, and then half an arm gone and so on. You’re entirely nourishingyourself with yourself. Now of course on a vast scale, the universe does that, it eats itself up. That’s why the symbol of thesnake swallowing its tail is a fundamental archaic symbol of life. But, the way it’s done is that the snake has in some part of the ring, a place where it’s notsensitive for the unconscious. Where it doesn’t know that what comes to it in the form of food is actually what leftit in the form of exit. That thing is, don’t mention it. After all as the lord said atthe beginning of the universe, “You must draw the line somewhere.” ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ You become therebydelightful to others ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ Do things that are delightful to you ♪ ♪ You become therebydelightful to others ♪ (upbeat music) And so as a result of therealways being a kind of gap, that’s the gap you know likewhere the electric spark jumps that’s the thing behind your head, behind your eyes that youcan never get to look at, it’s the gap. And because of that little gap, the circle doesn’t justrevolve in a dull way, just go around, and around, andaround type of boring thing. It has rhythm. See if I say, “Yoeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee” , no rhythm, see, it’s just one long sound. After a while you’d say, “Oh cut it out,” or we just become insensitive to it. What we want to hear isthe breaking you see? And we want to hear (humming) and vanish, and comeback again, and so on. And that sets up a rhythm,and that becomes interesting. That’s putting gaps between,you see we need those gaps. We need those gaps. See? ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ Rhythm doing a rhythm, ♪ ♪ Rhythm doing a rhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ And behind that there’sanother rhythm doing a rhythm ♪ Now you see it, now you don’t, Now you see it, now you don’t, Oh, that’s pretty dull. So, now you see it, now you don’t, now you see it, now you don’t, oh that’s pretty dull. So what we’re gonna do is this, we’re gonna have you see it three times, and then with a regularnot see it between them, then there’s gonna be a longernot see it after that one. And then I’m gonna dosomething very complicated after that so that you don’t really know when it’s gonna come next. So, it’s gonna be a surprise. You know how we all do that? ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ Rhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ Rhythm doing a rhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ And behind that there’sanother rhythm doing a rhythm ♪ And interesting people are those who do this in very involved ways. Dull people, the sort of people who put their hats on absolutely straight, are the kind of people for example who have the same meal every day, exactly the same thing, always. See, have no inventiveness. They have the same routine,they go to the same office, they answer the same kindof letters, and that’s that. But then if they want to start up a more interesting kind ofbusiness and make more money, take the people who make clothes. They figure out fashion, it’s gonna be a new thingfor ladies, a new style. We’re gonna make them do long skirts instead of the short skirts. And they skirts go “wi-tchi-tchi tchi-tchitchi-tchi,” like this Then finally they thought about having topless women. They’re gonna play around with that and have an absolutely scandalous ball. But, that’s the whole thing you see? It’s this thing of rhythm. And yes you ask , “Well, I see that. What is doing this rhythm?Who, after all, am I?” (robotic voice) And as you explore deeperand deeper and deeper into the nature of yourself, ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’rea rhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ Rhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ Rhythm doing a rhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ You find that you’re arhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ And behind that there’sanother rhythm doing a rhythm ♪ ♪ Your vibrations andwho is doing all this ♪ ♪ And who who is doing all this ♪ ♪ Why? He came around, there it was, ♪ ♪ and we were looking forhim and then he vanished ♪ ♪ And who who is doing all this ♪ ♪ And who who is doing all this ♪ ♪ Why? He came around, there it was, ♪ ♪ and we were looking forhim and then he vanished♪ ♪ Who is doing all of this ♪ ♪ Who is doing all of this ♪ (upbeat music) ♪ Who is doing all of this ♪ ♪ Who is doing all of this ♪ (upbeat music) And then just when we weren’t looking for him again, there he is. But every time we tryto see he isn’t there. Now, do you see that? That situation is what’s called life. (echo)

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