I had to purchase this for a class. I cannot believe that the 2002 edition is worth $58. I purchased the 1988 edition and this thin little book of no substance arrived.Published 5 months ago by ces
The idea of the book is amazing, but the book itself falls far short of my expectations.Published 9 months ago by gofigure
Warning: This little book is not a trick, but a point to an obvious way of seeing our world, that we've been overlooking. Read morePublished 13 months ago by S. Webb
A fan of my Amazon reviews asked me to review this book, and after zipping through its 77 pages in about forty-five minutes, I'm ready to--ream it. Read morePublished 13 months ago by L. Ron Gardner
Unfortunately, this book didn't fire my imagination or capture my attention. "On Having No Point" might be a more apt title.Published 15 months ago by Rob Fitzgibbon
I love this book! We know so little, really. I want awe at the Mystery, not trying to understand the incomprehensible. Awe and deep- breathing go a long way.Published 15 months ago by Mary E. Feagan
Harding once had an enlightenment experience which felt like he had no head. He tries to explain this experience through the intellect. Read morePublished 22 months ago by Casca
This guy seems nuts on the first read, but the second read, if read seriously is full of wisdom.
A very unique, and well founded point of view.
"On Having No Head: Zen and the Rediscovery of the Obvious" by Douglas E. Harding, is one of my favorite books. Read morePublished on November 21, 2012 by Rod Jones