I got a lot out of the book and undoubtedly will get even more when I re-read the book.
As Evola says, each one should look inside himself to find out what he really desires, and so this is a book the Buddhist spiritual seeker should contend with.
Julius Evola in his typical elavated style and prose gives us a noble picture of what Buddhism was in it's origins.
This work is best viewed as an answer to, and best compared with, Rene Guenon's equally masterful "Man and His Becoming According to the Vedanta. Read morePublished 1 month ago by mp
Evola never disappoints. Even when I am less than satisfied with one of his books, the shortcoming is usually mine. Read morePublished 18 months ago by Lesovik
I'm an atheist, and I can't abide religiosity. I visited Thailand quite often and kept trying to get a grasp on what buddhism was all about, but every text I read about buddhism... Read morePublished on December 2, 2009 by B Devlin
As always, I find myself intrigued by the depth of exploration that Evola brings to any of his books. Read morePublished on October 18, 2009 by Taylor Ellwood
Julius Evola goes deep into the original Pali texts to deliver the minimalist essential core of Buddhism. Read morePublished on January 13, 2008 by Francisco A. Tudela
Julius Evola again comes with one work that are not what the
people who read about Buddhism expect. Read more
I like Buddhism. I'm a Heathen/Pagan but respect this religion immensely.
Evola presents us with the *true* version (true in my gut, not necessarily what others would... Read more
To say this book is enlightening would be an understatement.
Julius Evola in his typical elavated style and prose gives us a noble picture of what Buddhism was in it's... Read more
Rather than repeat the generalities of the other helpful reviews, I recommend this book for its magnificent exposition of two unique topics. Read morePublished on November 17, 2005 by T. Kalamaras