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5.0 out of 5 stars amazing and vital
An amazing book that is a manual for our return to a fuller, more alive, wondrous life. Within these pages Plotkin shows us how to reconnect to our plce in the earth. I cant recommend this book enough.
Published 5 months ago by Amazon Customer

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6 of 35 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Weak on relation of individual to society
In a society that appears to have no further goal than its own survival, questioning the purpose and meaning of our individual lives is certainly no bad thing. But the author actually counsels against discussing our 'soul journey' with other people because 'others might respond with derision or envy. ... worse is being killed politely by a half smile, a how nice, or a...
Published on 26 May 2011 by SoulMan


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5.0 out of 5 stars amazing and vital, 8 April 2014
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This review is from: Soulcraft: Crossing into the Mysteries of Nature and Psyche (Kindle Edition)
An amazing book that is a manual for our return to a fuller, more alive, wondrous life. Within these pages Plotkin shows us how to reconnect to our plce in the earth. I cant recommend this book enough.
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6 of 9 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Excellent, 14 July 2011
The book is poetic and a very practical guide to soul work. It has had massive impact on my lie and I recommend it to all who are starting their journey.
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15 of 24 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Soulcraft - Soulfullness, 21 Aug 2008
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Robert Estrup (Copenhagen, Denmark Denmark) - See all my reviews
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If you want to dig in deep and to work with approaching your soul and to let it guide you in your life, this is a great guide.
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1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars The best explanation of this subject, 20 Oct 2013
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Best companion for those making the journey. Much more understandable than the Hero's journey by Campbell which is not for the unacademic,
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6 of 35 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Weak on relation of individual to society, 26 May 2011
In a society that appears to have no further goal than its own survival, questioning the purpose and meaning of our individual lives is certainly no bad thing. But the author actually counsels against discussing our 'soul journey' with other people because 'others might respond with derision or envy. ... worse is being killed politely by a half smile, a how nice, or a change in topic'. Strange for a book that claims to want to re-engage the individual with the community to advise the reader not to speak to anyone. 'To talk about your vision before you have solidly enacted it may undermine your resolve to make it real', Bill advises. Umh, really.
Not questioning somebody or have to respond to questioning is entirely sensible for a vision built on ecstatic connection rather than rational reflection. After all, how do you explain to someone that you are part of nature and you belong to the universe? They might ask some difficult questions - like how are you connected, is there an invisible thread? This isnt to say that we're not part of something outside ourselves. Of course we're all part of something - its called human society. Reflecting on this ought to be the starting point to the discovery of any meaningful life. It is perhaps worth remembering that the tool of human communication - language - is what really seperated us from nature and began the story of human civilization (see Helen Guldberg's More Than Just An Ape). Perhaps the question we need to ask ourselves is do we want to live like animals or stand up and live like men?
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