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snowcat :)

In addition to the historical character sketch it paints of samurai during the Edo Era, there are some gems of Eastern philosophy to be mined from the book. For example:
Having only wisdom and talent is the lowest tier of usefulness
It is difficult for a fool’s habits to change to selflessness
A samurai with no group and no horse is not a samurai at all
A man exists for a generation, but his name lasts to the end of time
Continue to spur a running horse
There is surely nothing other than the single purpose of the present moment. A man’s whole life is a
succession of moment after moment. If one fully understands the present moment, there will be nothing else to do, and nothing left to pursue.
In all dealings with people, it is essential to have a fresh approach. One should constantly give the
impression that he is doing something exceptional. It is said that this is possible with but a little understanding.
Uesugi Kenshin (a famous daimyo, or feudal lord) said, “I never knew about winning from beginning to end, but only about not being behind in a situation.”
The end is important in all things. (Yamamoto comes back to this point often, using several examples to show that if things end badly, all good that may have come before it will be erased. This reinforces his primary theme that one must stay focused on every present moment, and in this way will never be found negligent.)


Kadar sem prebrala, da ODSOTNOST iz trenutka so samurai jemlajli kot MALOMARNOST, nekako drugače svet izgleda….

Ezoterika ponuja 5 ,,pravil,, ki so ista zadeva v drugih besedah:
1. bodi brezgrajen v besedah
2. ničesar ne jelmji osebno
3. ničesar ne domnevaj
4. vedno daj vse od sebe
5. dvomi in nauči se poslušati

V primerjavi s MALOMARNOSTJO so ta pravila prav nežna :-)


Lepo je če deliš