Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (2022)

In 1997, the Sri Aurobindo Ashram began to publish the Complete Works of Sri Aurobindo in a uniform library edition of 37 volumes. All the 36 text volumes have been issued. The remaining reference volume, with an index and glossary, is being prepared. The Complete Works contains all the writings published earlier in the 30-volume Sri Aurobindo Birth Centenary Library, as well as around 4000 pages of new texts.

Each of the 36 published volumes can be viewed and downloaded in PDF format. At the end of the list below is a zipped file containing all the PDFs available for download.

All texts are copyright Sri Aurobindo Ashram Trust and are for personal use only. Unauthorised reproduction or distribution in any form, including material and electronic, is prohibited.

Volume 1Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (1)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Early Cultural Writings
Early essays and other prose writings on literature, education, art and other cultural subjects.
The volume includes The Harmony of Virtue, Bankim Chandra Chatterji, essays on Kalidasa and the Mahabharata, The National Value of Art, Conversations of the Dead, the "Chandernagore Manuscript", book reviews, "Epistles from Abroad", Bankim – Tilak – Dayananda, and Baroda speeches and reports. Most of these pieces were written between 1890 and 1910, a few between 1910 and 1920. (Much of this material was formerly published under the title The Harmony of Virtue.)2.79MBVolume 2Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (3)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Collected Poems
All short poems and narrative poems in English.
This volume consists of sonnets, lyrical poems, narrative poems, and metrical experiments in various forms. All such poems published by Sri Aurobindo during his lifetime are included here, as well as poems found among his manuscripts after his passing. Sri Aurobindo worked on these poems over the course of seven decades. The first one was published in 1883 when he was ten; a number of poems were written or revised more than sixty years later, in the late 1940s.1.93MBVolumes 3-4Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (5)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

(Video) Works of Sri Aurobindo: Early Cultural Writings CWSA 1

Collected Plays and Stories — I–II
All original dramatic works and works of prose fiction.
Volume 1: The Viziers of Bassora, Rodogune, and Perseus the Deliverer.Volume II: Eric and Vasavadutta; seven incomplete or fragmentary plays; and six stories, two of them complete.1.94MBVolume 5Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (7)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Translations
All translations from Sanskrit, Bengali, Tamil, Greek and Latin into English, with the exception of translations of Vedic and Upanishadic literature.
The volume includes translations from Sanskrit of parts of the Ramayana and the Mahabharata and works of Kalidasa and Bhartrihari; translations from Bengali of Vaishnava devotional poetry and works of Bankim Chandra Chatterji, Chittaranjan Das and others; translations from Tamil of poems of Andal, Nammalwar, Kulesekhara Alwar and Tiruvalluvar; and translations from Greek and Latin. Sri Aurobindo made most of these translations while living in Baroda and Bengal; some were done later in Pondicherry.1.59MBVolumes 6-7Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (9)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Bande Mataram — I–II
All surviving political writings and speeches from 1890 to 1908.
The two volumes consist primarily of 353 articles originally published in the nationalist newspaper Bande Mataram between August 1906 and May 1908. Also included are political articles written by Sri Aurobindo before the start of Bande Mataram, speeches delivered by him between 1907 and 1908, articles from his manuscripts of that period that were not published in his lifetime, and an interview of 1908.3.56MBVolume 8Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (11)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Karmayogin
All surviving political writings and speeches of 1909 and 1910.
This volume consists primarily of articles originally published in the nationalist newspaper Karmayogin between June 1909 and February 1910. It also includes speeches delivered by Sri Aurobindo in 1909.1.60MBVolume 9Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (13)

PDF last updated: 21 Jul 17

Writings in Bengali and Sanskrit
All writings in Bengali and Sanskrit.
Most of the pieces in Bengali were written by Sri Aurobindo in 1909 and 1910 for Dharma, a Calcutta weekly he edited at that time; the material consists chiefly of brief political, social and cultural works. His reminiscences of detention in Alipore Jail for one year ("Tales of Prison Life") are also included. There is also some correspondence with Bengali disciples living in his ashram. The Sanskrit works deal largely with philosophical and cultural themes. (This volume will be available both in the original languages and in a separate volume of English translations.)2.1MBVolumes 10-11Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (15)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Record of Yoga — I–II
Sri Aurobindo's diary of his yogic practice between 1909 and 1927.
This two-volume record of sadhana contains fairly regular entries between 1912 and 1920 and a few entries in 1909, 1911 and 1927. It also contains related materials Sri Aurobindo wrote about his practice of yoga during this period, including descriptions of the seven "chatusthayas" (groups of four elements), which are the basis of the yoga of the Record.4.61MBVolume 12Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (17)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

(Video) Sri Aurobindo: God's Own Example (TE 411)

Essays Divine and Human
Short prose pieces written between 1910 and 1950, but not published during Sri Aurobindo's lifetime.
The material is arranged in four parts: (1) "Essays Divine and Human", complete essays on yoga and related subjects, (2) "From Man to Superman: Notes and Fragments on Philosophy, Psychology and Yoga"; (3) "Notes and Fragments on Various Subjects", and (4) Thoughts and Aphorisms. (Some of this material was formally published under the title The Hour of God and Other Writings)1.49MBVolume 13Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (19)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Essays in Philosophy and Yoga
Short works in prose written between 1909 and 1950 and published during Sri Aurobindo's lifetime.
Most of these short works are concerned with aspects of spiritual philosopy, yoga, and related subjects. The material includes: (1) essays from the Karmayogin, (2) The Yoga and Its Objects, (3) writings from the Arya, such as On Ideals and Progress, The Superman, Evolution, Thoughts and Glimpses, The Problem of Rebirth, and (4) The Supramental Manifestation upon Earth. (Most of these works were formerly published together under the title The Supramental Manifestation upon Earth and Other Writings.) 1.82MBVolume 14Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (21)

PDF last updated: 21 Jul 17

Vedic and Philological Studies
Writings on the Veda and philology, and translations of Vedic hymns to gods other than Agni not published during Sri Aurobindo's lifetime.
The material includes (1) drafts for The Secret of the Veda, (2) translations (simple translations and analytical and discursive ones) of hymns to gods other than Agni, (3) notes on the Veda, (4) essays and notes on philology, and (5) some texts that Sri Aurobindo called "Writings in Different Languages". Most of this material was written between 1912 and 1914 and is published here for the first time in a book.2.9MBVolume 15Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (23)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

The Secret of the Veda
Essays on the Rig Veda and its mystic symbolism, with translations of selected hymns.
These writings on and translations of the Rig Veda were published in the monthly review Arya between 1914 and 1920. Most of them appeared there under three headings: The Secret of the Veda, "Selected Hymns" and "Hymns of the Atris". Other translations that did not appear under any of these headings make up the final part of the volume.2.12MBVolume 16Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (25)

PDF last updated: 21 Jan 14

Hymns to the Mystic Fire
All translations of Vedic hymns to Agni; and related writings.
The material includes all the contents of Hymns to the Mystic Fire (translations of hymns to Agni from the Rig Veda, with a Foreword by Sri Aurobindo) as well as translations of many other hymns to Agni, some of which are published here for the first time.2.6MBVolume 17Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (27)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Upanishads-I : Isha Upanishad
Translations of and commentaries on the Isha Upanishad.
The volume is divided into two parts: (1) Sri Aurobindo's final translation and analysis of the Isha Upanishad. This small work contains his definitive interpretation of the Upanishad. It is the only writing in this volume published during his lifetime; (2) ten incomplete commentaries on the Isha. Ranging from a few pages to more than a hundred, these commentaries show the development of his interpretation of this Upanishad from around 1900 to the middle of 1914.1.82MBVolume 18Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (29)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

(Video) The Life Divine, Sri Aurobindo ( First 25 Chapters )

Upanishads-II : Kena and Other Upanishads
Translations of and commentaries on Upanishads other than the Isha Upanishad.
The volume is divided into two parts: (1) translations of and commentaries on the Kena, Katha and Mundaka Upanishads and some "Readings in the Taittiriya Upanishad"; (2) early translations of the Prashna, Mandukya, Aitareya and Taittariya Upanishads; incomplete translations of and commentaries on other Upanishads and Vedantic texts; and incomplete and fragmentary writings on the Upanishads and Vedanta in general. The writings in the first part were published by Sir Aurobindo during his lifetime; those in the second part were transcribed from his manuscripts after his passing.1.36MBVolume 19Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (31)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Essays on the Gita
Essays on the philosophy and method of self-discipline presented in the Bhagavad Gita.
These essays were first published in the monthly review Arya between 1916 and 1920 and revised in the 1920s by Sri Aurobindo for publication as a book.1.91MBVolume 20Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (33)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

The Renaissance in India with A Defence of Indian Culture
Essays on the value of Indian civilisation and culture.
This volume consists of three series of essays and one single essay: (1) "The Renaissance in India", (2) "Indian Culture and External Influence", (3) "Is India Civilised?" and (4) "Defence of Indian Culture". They were first published in the monthly review Arya between 1918 and 1921. In 1953, they first appeared in a book under the title The Foundations of Indian Culture.2.50MBVolumes 21-22Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (35)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

The Life Divine — I–II
Sri Aurobindo's principal work of philosophy.
In this book, Sri Aurobindo presents a theory of spiritual evolution and suggests that the present crisis of humanity will lead to a spiritual transformation of the human being and the advent of a divine life upon earth. The material first appeared as a series of essays published in the monthly review Arya between 1914 and 1919. They were revised by Sri Aurobindo in 1939 and 1940 for publication as a book.3.29MBVolumes 23-24Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (37)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

The Synthesis of Yoga — I–II
Sri Aurobindo's principal work on yoga.
In this book Sri Aurobindo examines the traditional systems of yoga and provides an explanation of certain components of his own system of integral yoga. There is an Introduction, "The Conditions of the Synthesis", and four parts: "The Yoga of Divine Works", "The Yoga of Integral Knowledge", "The Yoga of Divine Love" and "The Yoga of Self-Perfection". The material was first published serially in the monthly review Arya between 1914 and 1921; the introduction and first two parts were later revised by Sri Aurobindo for publication.2.64MBVolume 25Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (39)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

The Human Cycle — The Ideal of Human Unity — War and Self-Determination
Three works of social and political philosophy.
In The Human Cycle, Sri Aurobindo traces the evolution of human society and suggests where it is headed. In The Ideal of Human Unity, he examines the possibility of the unification of the human race. In War and Self-Determination, he discusses the sovereignty of nations in the aftermath of the First World War. These works were first serialised in the monthly review Arya between 1915 and 1920; later Sri Aurobindo revised them for publication.2.06MBVolume 26Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (41)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

(Video) Sri Aurobindo on Consciousness

The Future Poetry with On Quantitative Metre
Sri Aurobindo's principal work of literary criticism.
In this work, Sri Aurobindo outlines the history of English poetry and explores the possibility of a spiritual poetry in the future. It was first published in a series of essays between 1917 and 1920; parts were later revised for publication as a book.1.30MBVolume 27Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (43)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Letters on Poetry and Art
Letters on poetry and other forms of literature, on painting and the other arts, on beauty and aesthetics, and on their relation to the practice of yoga.
Most of these letters were written by Sri Aurobindo in the 1930 and 1940s to members of his ashram. Around one sixth of them were published during his lifetime; the rest were transcribed from his manuscripts after his passing. Many are being published for the first time in this volume.2.21MBVolume 28Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (45)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 12

Letters on Yoga — I
Four volumes of letters on the integral yoga, other spiritual paths, the problems of spiritual life, and related subjects.
In these letters, Sri Aurobindo explains the foundations of his integral yoga, its fundamentals, its characteristic experiences and realisations, and its method of practice. He also discusses other spiritual paths and the difficulties of spiritual life. Related subjects include the place of human relationships in yoga; sadhana through meditation, work and devotion; reason, science, religion, morality, idealism and yoga; spiritual and occult knowledge; occult forces, beings and powers; destiny, karma, rebirth and survival. Sri Aurobindo wrote most of these letters in the 1930s to disciples living in his ashram. A considerable number of them are being published for the first time.2.2MBVolume 29Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (47)

PDF last updated: 21 Jan 14

Letters on Yoga — II1.44MBVolume 30Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (49)

PDF last updated: 04 Jan 15

Letters on Yoga — III1.3MBVolume 31Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (51)

PDF last updated: 04 Jan 15

Letters on Yoga — IV2.1MBVolume 32Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (53)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 12

(Video) Sri Aurobindo on the Psychic Being

The Mother with Letters on the Mother
This volume opens with Sri Aurobindo's small book The Mother, in which he describes the nature, character and role of the Divine Mother. The rest of the volume consists primarily of letters on the Mother — on the Divine Mother and on Sri Aurobindo's collaborator, the Mother, who was the head of his ashram. He wrote most of these letters in the 1930s to disciples living in the ashram.2.4MBVolumes 33-34Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (55)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Savitri — A Legend and a Symbol
Sri Aurobindo's major poetic work, an epic in blank verse.
In Savitri, a legend from the Mahabharata becomes the symbol of the human soul's spiritual destiny. In poetic language, Sri Aurobindo describes his vision of existence and explores the reason for ignorance, darkness, suffering and pain, the purpose of life on earth and the prospect of a glorious future for humanity. The writing of the epic extended over much of the later part of his life.1.62MBVolume 35Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (57)

PDF last updated: 17 May 11

Letters on Himself and the Ashram
Sri Aurobindo's letters between 1927 and 1950 on his life, his path of yoga and the practice of yoga in his ashram.
In these letters, Sri Aurobindo writes about his life as a student in England, a teacher in Baroda, a political leader in Bengal, and a writer and yogi in Pondicherry. He also comments on his formative spiritual experiences and the development of his yoga. In the latter part of the volume, he discusses the life and discipline followed in his ashram and offers advice to the disciples living and working in it. Sri Aurobindo wrote these letters between 1927 and 1950 — most of them in the 1930s.2.59MBVolume 36Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (59)

PDF last updated: 15 Aug 09

Autobiographical Notes and Other Writings of Historical Interest
Sri Aurobindo's writings on himself (excluding the letters in volume 35, Letters on Himself and the Ashram) and other material of historical importance.
The volume is divided into four parts: (1) brief life sketches, autobiographical notes, and corrections of statements made by others in biographies and other publications; (2) letters of historical interest to family, friends, political and professional associates, public figures, etc; also letters on yoga and spiritual life to disciples and others; (3) public statements and other communications on Indian and world events; (4) public statements and notices concerning Sri Aurobindo's ashram and yoga. Much of the material is being published here for the first time in a book.1.93MBVolume 37Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (61)Reference Volume (TO BE PUBLISHED)
Index, glossary, editorial notes, supplementary texts.
This volume will include a complete index to the Complete Works, a glossary of Sanskrit and other Indian terms, a chronology of Sri Aurobindo's life, a bibliography of his works, a note on editorial method, a list of emendations and errata, and supplementary texts not included in the main works.Sri Aurobindo - His Writings (62)Glossary to the Record of Yoga (TO BE PUBLISHED)
A glossary to and structural outline of the Record of Yoga (volumes 10 and 11).
This unnumbered volume — an appendix to Record of Yoga — will contain an alphabetical index of Sanskrit words and a structural outline of the seven-limbed yoga that Sri Aurobindo practised between 1912 and 1927. (A temporary glossary is available on this website under the heading "Research".)All PDFsCollected PDFs
Zipped file of all the above PDFs. 98MB

FAQs

How many books did Sri Aurobindo write? ›

Sri Aurobindo

What is the writing style of Sri Aurobindo? ›

He started writing poetry as a young student, and continued until late in his life. The theme of his poetry changed with the projects that he undertook. It ranged from revolutionary homages to mystic philosophy. Sri Aurobindo wrote in classical style.

Which of the following books is written by Sri Aurobindo? ›

His main literary works are The Life Divine, which deals with the philosophical aspect of Integral Yoga; Synthesis of Yoga, which deals with the principles and methods of Integral Yoga; and Savitri: A Legend and a Symbol, an epic poem.

What are the prominent works of Sri Aurobindo? ›

In addition to The Life Divine, his major works include Essays on the Gita (1922), Collected Poems and Plays (1942), The Synthesis of Yoga (1948), The Human Cycle (1949), The Ideal of Human Unity (1949), Savitri: A Legend and a Symbol (1950), and On the Veda (1956).

Who is the author of the essay essence of poetry? ›

Essence Of Poetry By Sri Aurobindo Ghosh Line by Line Explanation in hindi || Indian Essays | #Part1 - YouTube.

In which magazine Aurobindo started writing is article? ›

The Advent often featured material by Sri Aurobindo. Chapters VI to XII of The Synthesis of Yoga in their revised form first appeared serially from August 1946 to April 1948. Sections of Savitri were published in 1946 and 1947.

What is the philosophy of Sri Aurobindo? ›

Aurobindo's life philosophy is a synthesis of idealism, realism, naturalism and pragmatism. According to him, Jnana (knowledge), Bhakti (devotion) and Karma (work ethics) can lead man to the divine path. But synthesis of spirituality, creativeness and intellectuality is essential for a sound personality.

What does Sri Aurobindo say about the first phase of the Renaissance in India? ›

Sri Aurobindo explains that a renaissance in India means first the recovery of the past spiritual knowledge and experience in all its fullness, then the outpouring of this spirituality into new forms in all aspects of the country's life, and lastly, an original grasp of modern problems from an Indian temperament and ...

In which book did Sri Aurobindo discuss the theory of evolution? ›

In his book “The Life Divine” Sri Aurobindo discussed at length his spiritual theory of evolution.

What is the real instrument of thought as described by Sri Aurobindo Mcq? ›

In Sri Aurobindo's integral yoga theory, obtain an optimal is the dynamic expression of the Absolute as well as the intermediate among Spirit as well as the manifest world, allowing common beings to be transformed into Divine beings.

Who is Aurobindo wife? ›

Was Sri Aurobindo enlightened? ›

Sri Aurobindo was a great intellectual, a very convincing, rational philosophical genius. He convinced many people, and those many people convinced him that he was enlightened. He knows nothing of enlightenment. It is true that there is something more in existence than the enlightenment Gautam the Buddha achieved.

What is the contribution of Sri Aurobindo? ›

Sri Aurobindo made a five-fold classification of human nature i.e., the physical, the mental, the psychic and the spiritual, corresponding to five aspects of education – physical education, vital education, mental education, psychic education and spiritual or super mental education.

Who is the author of The Life Divine? ›

The Life Divine is Sri Aurobindo's principal philosophical work in which he presents a theory of spiritual evolution. The book is based on the 'advent of a divine life on the earth'.

What kind of poem is Sri Aurobindo's the Tiger and the Deer? ›

Aurobindo's short poem 'The Tiger and the Deer' is a didactic poem. It is a contrast between good and evil, innocence and experience, and life and death.

What is the study of poetry called? ›

The efforts of ancient thinkers to determine what makes poetry distinctive as a form, and what distinguishes good poetry from bad, resulted in "poetics"—the study of the aesthetics of poetry.

What are the 3 estimates in study of poetry? ›

Reading Poetry:

It happens in three ways- the real estimate, the historic estimate, and the personal estimate.

What is the study of poetry? ›

discussed in biography

…in the 1888 volume, “The Study of Poetry,” was originally published as the general introduction to T.H. Ward's anthology, The English Poets (1880). It contains many of the ideas for which Arnold is best remembered. In an age of crumbling creeds, poetry will have to replace religion.

Who wrote new lamps for old? ›

When did Sri Aurobindo return to India? ›

Sri Aurobindo: Early Life, Family and Education

At the age of 7, he was sent to England to complete his studies. He did his schooling from King's College, Cambridge. And also, he had learned various foreign languages like Greek, French, Italian German, Latin, and Spanish. In 1892, he came back to India.

What is higher mind According to Aurobindo? ›

Aurobindo says that the Higher Mind is a first plane of spiritual consciousness where one becomes constantly and closely aware of the one everywhere and knows and sees things habituaally with that awareness.

Which are the four levels of aims of education according to Aurobindo? ›

Another important aim of education is to develop the conscience. According to him, it has four levels namely (1) Chitta (2) Manas (3) Intelligence & (4) Knowledge. A teacher should develop all these four levels.

Who is called the Saint of Pondicherry? ›

Sri Aurobindo spent most of his time in writing and meditation. The three or four young men who had followed him to Pondicherry in 1910 lived with him and looked after the household.

What is Sri Aurobindo known as in the spiritual world even today? ›

Answer. Answer: Sri Aurobindo (born Aurobindo Ghose; 15 August 1872 – 5 December 1950) was an Indian philosopher, yogi, guru, poet, and nationalist. ... At Pondicherry, Sri Aurobindo developed a spiritual practice he called Integral Yoga.

What are the three phases of reality according to Aurobindo? ›

Sri Aurobindo discerns three types of being: the Outer being, the Inner being, and the Psychic Being.

What is called Indian renaissance? ›

The Renaissance in India is generally considered as the pre-political phase of the anti-colonial struggle. It's a period when Indians were mainly engaged in social and cultural preparation for participation in more progressive, radical, and political programmes.

What is meant by Renaissance? ›

Renaissance is a French word meaning “rebirth.” It refers to a period in European civilization that was marked by a revival of Classical learning and wisdom.

How many stages are there in Aurobindo's theory of evolution? ›

There are in fact, three important stages of evolution, namely, of matter, of life, and of mind.

How many stages are there in Aurobindo evolution? ›

The four stages of evolution are Matter, Life, Mind and Supermind. out in the universe as substance or object of consciousness.” It is then the self-projection or emanation of saccidananda.

How old is the idea of evolution? ›

In the early 19th century prior to Darwinism, Jean-Baptiste Lamarck (1744–1829) proposed his theory of the transmutation of species, the first fully formed theory of evolution.

What is the real instrument of thoughts? ›

Language is an instrument for thought.

When can senses be trained fully according to Aurobindo? ›

According to Aurobindo these senses can be fully trained when nerve, chitta and manas are pure. 3. Mental Development: The third aim of education is to achieve mental development of the child.

What is passive resistance by Aurobindo Ghosh? ›

Aurobindo Ghosh's 'Doctrine of passive resistance'

The main aim of employing passive resistance was to attain swaraj or freedom for the nation. He believed that it was our higher purpose to serve our country and free it from the fetters of foreigners.

Was Sri Maa married? ›

How do I join Aurobindo Ashram? ›

You can apply for SAS Membership online or via mail. Please note that we will need 15 days to process your request. If you have not received the membership card within 20 days' time or if you have any queries related to membership, email us at membership@aurosociety.org.

Which education system is advocated by Sri Aurobindo Ghosh? ›

Aurobindo advocates the national system of education on a spiritual basis. True education will be "an instrument for this real spirit in the mind and body of the individual and the nation".

Did Vivekananda get enlightenment? ›

Swami Vivekananda has influenced young minds to walk on the path of enlightenment for more than a centennial. Stretching his wings of spirituality out to the world, he started a revolution which still resonates among millions of his followers.

Who is Mother in Aurobindo Ashram? ›

The Mother was born Mira Alfassa in Paris. Her wealthy parents were of Egyptian descent. Her childhood was said to have been one of unusual spiritual experiences. She practiced yoga from the age of 4.

When was the philosophical journal Arya launched? ›

The monthly Arya, "a Review of pure philosophy", was launched in August 1914 and ran until January 1921. Almost all its contents were written by Sri Aurobindo, particularly after the departure of his co-editors Paul Richard and Mirra Richard (the Mother) in February 1915.

What are the major issues in poetry of Sri Aurobindo? ›

The poetry of Sri Aurobindo The central theme of his vision was the evolution of human life into a divine life in divine body. He believed in a spiritual realisation that not only liberated but transformed human nature, enabling a divine life on earth.

Why is Aurobindo famous? ›

Sri Aurobindo was an Indian nationalist but is best known for his philosophy on human evolution and Integral Yoga.

What did Aurobindo say about education? ›

Aurobindo proposed that education is nothing but bringing out and nurturing the latent potentialities; integrate oneself with self, harmonious living of individual with society, country and humanity to make oneself a complete being or integral human being.

Have you studied any works of Sri Aurobindo and the Mother? ›

श्रीअरविन्द ने जो लिखा है उसे समझना कुछ ज्यादा कठिन है क्योंकि अभिव्यंजना बहुत ज्यादा बौद्धिक है और भाषा बहुत अधिक साहित्यिक और दार्शनिक। मस्तिष्क को उनकी चीज ठीक तरह समझने के लिये तैयारी की जरूरत होती है और साधारणतः तैयारी में समय लगता है।

What is the philosophy of Sri Aurobindo? ›

Aurobindo's life philosophy is a synthesis of idealism, realism, naturalism and pragmatism. According to him, Jnana (knowledge), Bhakti (devotion) and Karma (work ethics) can lead man to the divine path. But synthesis of spirituality, creativeness and intellectuality is essential for a sound personality.

What kind of poem is Sri Aurobindo's the Tiger and the deer? ›

Aurobindo's short poem 'The Tiger and the Deer' is a didactic poem. It is a contrast between good and evil, innocence and experience, and life and death.

Who is Aurobindo the mother? ›

Videos

1. Works of Sri Aurobindo: Writings in Bengali and Sanskrit CWSA 9 (1)
(AuroMaa)
2. Sri Maa Bhajan / Sri Aurobindo / Namita Apa @Climbing Knowledge @Mother's Orissa
(Rasraj Arts & Calligraphy)
3. Sri Aurobindo and His Dreams for the Future of Mankind
(AuroMaa)
4. Works of Sri Aurobindo: Essays Divine and Human CWSA 12
(AuroMaa)
5. My tears and smiles | Song by Sri Chinmoy
(Sri Chinmoy Yoga)
6. When I Knew God was a Woman (Sri Aurobindo) and writings of Nolini-da
(Bob Smith)

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