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Tibetan Sage: Entering the Hall of Records Paperback – August 2, 2007

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Editorial Reviews

Review

"Rampa is one of the most influencial writers of the last 50 years in the metaphysical field. His first book The Third Eye published back in the l950s was considered one of the best books of its era and is still in print. Rampa was a healer, traveled astrally, met with space beings and told incredible stories which have stayed with his fans over half a century. His style of writing is crisp and moves at an incredible speed. Most readers report they read his books over and over and spiritual comfort." --Tim Beckley/ConspiracyJournal.com

About the Author

Tuesday Lobsang Rampa has sold over 15 million books world wide. He has written more on mysticism in the East than any other author. His best known works have included The Third Eye, The Hermit, Feeding The Flame, Cave of the Ancients. Rampa could, it is said, read everyone's aura within a minute of meeting them. His books are full of stories of psychic development, lost worlds, secret societies, UFOs, underground worlds.
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 160 pages
  • Publisher: Inner Light (August 2, 2007)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1892062062
  • ISBN-13: 978-1892062062
  • Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 0.2 x 11 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 9.1 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (9 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #496,057 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

18 of 19 people found the following review helpful By S. S. Casteel on November 6, 2007
"Tibetan Sage" is the last book T. Lobsang Rampa wrote, his fond farewell to his loyal audience and a last attempt to silence his critics and expose fraud conducted in his name. Rampa died in 1981, just a few months shy of his 71st birthday, and "Tibetan Sage" was published the previous year. In the epilogue of this, his final book, he courageously speaks of his passing as being both inevitable and soon.

And what a wonder his last book is. It is full of the things that keep one riveted to Rampa's spiritual struggle, the essential core of truth that makes it impossible to turn away and accuse him of lies and fakery.

The book begins with Rampa as a very young man, not quite at the level of Buddhist monk but still a promising student. With his mentor, the Lama Mingyar Dondup, he sets out to rescue a hermit overseeing a small hermitage in the mountains of Tibet. Alas, a sudden earthquake topples the hermit to his death, and does serious injury to the Lama Mingyar Dondup's legs, who finds himself trapped under a boulder.

In the process of freeing his mentor, the young Rampa stumbles onto a secret compartment in the mountainside and carries the Lama inside. The compartment houses a flying saucer, which Rampa explores with the Lama and which will become the primary setting for the rest of the book.

Much to Rampa's surprise, the Lama is already familiar with the languages used by the aliens and with much of their technology. The ship has lain dormant for a million years, yet everything is still pristinely clean and functional. Some alien occupants are discovered frozen at their control consoles in a state of suspended animation.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Frank Reeves on October 6, 2012
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Having read The Third Eye, Doctor From Lhasa and a couple of Rampa's volumes later volumes, I was keenly interested in what I expected to be his detailed account of wonders and esoteric information found in one of the hidden intra-mountain caves/tunnels mentioned briefly in other works.

I was puzzled at first, then more and more disappointed as I read the first couple of chapters. Finally, I stopped reading in utter disgust.

Whoever wrote this slop could not have been the Lobsang Rampa who wrote the other well-known volumes. In Tibetan Sage, Rampa comes across as a simpleton and the Lama Mingyar Dondup as a condescending co-investigator. The syntax and writing style are clumsy and primitive, quite unlike Rampa's mature prose. There is no clear link that associates the events described in this book with other events in his life, except that he was still in training at Chakpori. The writer shows no insight, no reflection as would be the case of a mature chronicler recalling a major episode from his early teens. And the events/information described don't fit well with the knowledge and beliefs described in his other books.

Either all his other works had the benefit of competent editors while this one was left as a true example of his fifth-grade skill in Engligh composition, or this book is a fraudulent attempt to capitalize on Rampa's mystique. The latter seems more likely.

Save your money and skip this perversion of the T. Lobsang Rampa story.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By M. on March 5, 2014
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Having read about half of Lobsang Rampa's books more than 30 years ago (and loving them!), I decided to try this last one. It is quite disappointing, and almost seems like someone else wrote it! The content is weird (not that the original books weren't), but it seems like the whole style of writing is completely different, too! His first three books were gems, and this just doesn't measure up. I don't know what the problem is, but would recommend buying the first books instead of this crazy one.
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5 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Remo Williams on December 28, 2008
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This is definitely a great book which fills in many gaps in human knowledge of our past. Now I can understand how the annunaki built the pyramids and the monuments of South America. The story is oddly put together, though, as if some paragraphs were missing. Complement this reading with George Adamski's Inside the Spaceships and you have a very valuable look at our past and our future.
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I did not expect that the size of the book was as big as a manual but the texts are easy to read and I think it was reprinted on demand. I have learned a lot of things with an open mind and I can now understand some things written on it because some of the technologies mentioned in the book like wireless stuff was not yet a reality during the time it was written. The book was fascinating that I had finished reading it in one sitting but every now and then you need to re-read it again to remind you of the alternative history of mankind.
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