Things which are not offensive, no matter how numerous: books in a book cart, rubbish in a rubbish heap.
Among many essays, his view of cultivation stands out to me the most.
Kenko states that education is the important thing to have in society.
That admission, by the way, is, at this very moment leading some of my friends to suggest that the Law of Attraction, my internal desires, or my nonlocal interconnectedness among everything via quantum entanglement drove me to converse with the Buddhist, thus sparking an interest in Buddhism. Anyway, I’m still very much in the beginning stages of this research, so I’m not in a position to write about it.
I did, though, find some interesting passages in a mid-fourteenth century journal that I thought might be interesting to share.
Regardless, I’m enjoying it, so my other interests will have to wait.
I owe much of this newfound curiosity to my recent encounter with a psychotic Buddhist – thanks pal.
I believe his statement is true, because education gives people more knowledge, wisdom, and enable to have open minded. For example, if a boss writes a report which has a lot of grammatical and vocabularies errors, other colleagues will look down on him/her and questions themselves whether he/she is qualified for that position.
Depends on country and cultures, the education norm define differently.
If a man conforms to society, his mind will be captured by the filth of the outside world, and he is easily led astray; if he mingles in society, he must be careful that his words do not offend others, and what he says will not at all be what he feels in his heart.
He will joke with others only to quarrel with them, now resentful, now happy, his feelings in constant turmoil.