Bowl Of Saki Quotes

We've searched our database for all the quotes and captions related to Bowl Of Saki. Here they are! All 7 of them:

If people but knew their own religion, how tolerant they would become, and how free from any grudge against the religion of others.
Hazrat Inayat Khan (The Bowl of Saki: Thoughts for Daily Contemplation from the Sayings and Teachings of Hazrat Inayat Khan)
Selfishness keeps man blind through life.
Hazrat Inayat Khan (The Bowl of Saki: Thoughts for Daily Contemplation from the Sayings and Teachings of Hazrat Inayat Khan)
For the value of everything exists for man only so long as he does not understand it. When he has fully understood, the value is lost, be it the lowest thing or the highest thing.
Hazrat Inayat Khan (The Bowl of Saki: Thoughts for Daily Contemplation from the Sayings and Teachings of Hazrat Inayat Khan)
And fear not lest Existence closing your Account, and mine, should know the like no more; The Eternal Saki from that Bowl has pour'd Millions of Bubbles like us, and will pour.
Edward FitzGerald (Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam Rendered Into English By Edward Fitzgerald Followed By Euphranor: A Dialogue On Youth and Salaman and Absal: An Allegory Translated From the Persian Of Jami)
The soul's true happiness lies in experiencing the inner joy, and it will never be fully satisfied with outer, seeming pleasures. Its connection is with God, and nothing short of perfection will ever satisfy it.
Hazrat Inayat Khan (The Bowl of Saki Commentary: Daily Insights for Life)
Life is a continual series of experiences, one leading to the other, until the soul arrives at its destination.
Hazrat Inayat Khan (The Bowl of Saki Commentary: Daily Insights for Life)
People say, 'Let us enjoy ourselves and be happy; there is plenty of sorrow in the world without choosing to mourn,' and they strive after happiness in whatever way they can. But these passing and momentary joys do not give lasting happiness, and the people who pursue them are either asleep or dead. The soul's true happiness lies in experiencing the inner joy, and it will never be fully satisfied with outer seeming pleasures. Its connection is with God, and nothing short of perfection will ever satisfy it. ... Everybody has an ideal in life, and that ideal is the religion of his soul, and coming short of that ideal is what we term sin. The thoughtful and serious-minded man repents in tears for his shortcomings, and thus proves himself to be alive, while the shallow man is angry at his fall, and is ready to blame those who seem to him to have caused it.
Hazrat Inayat Khan (The Bowl of Saki Commentary: Daily Insights for Life)