August 19, 2007 at 5:50 pm #23717
I my mornings pratice I was called to do some laughing in my bones after a did some bones splaping. I just innitated it and in took over, loads of joy overflowing, I could also tell that my kan & li practice was still cooking away. The laughter then went to my liver, have you ever laughed so hard you cried it was like that it came in waves melting layers of resitance. I have often felt anger in the best comidians. So for me I found through good guidance, that a good yang practice for me should have joy, laughter, and a feeling of vitality. I wonder if I laughted into other organs that I would get tiers. Wood water relationship or a balancing cooling attempt to a yang practice, more maybe part of the detox, or D all of the above.
Good practice to you allAugust 19, 2007 at 10:07 pm #23718
I’ve found the opposite to happen sometimes as well.
There have been times when I’ve been angry for whatever reason,
and then if I push through that and get over it, I start
laughing like crazy–some kind of rebound effect. It kind
of acts like a toilet flush that flushes away the anger.
It makes sense that in your case you found it to work so well
and to work almost automatically with intensity. The
slapping probably dislodged some toxic stuff, and the
need for a flush was apparent.
Have fun exploring!
SteveAugust 19, 2007 at 11:07 pm #23720
I do not see that as opposite but I am not known for my writing skills.:)August 19, 2007 at 11:34 pm #23722
I meant in reference to your statement
“I have often felt anger in the best comidians”
As in, instead of sensing anger from comedy,
getting comedy from anger.
At any rate, it doesn’t matter; it’s just words . . .
By the way, your writing skills may not be the best,
but writing skills aren’t important for cultivation 🙂
You’re an asset to the community. As long as people
can figure out what you mean, then it’s all good!
All the best,
StevenAugust 20, 2007 at 9:02 am #23724
I was talking about that with a couple of people the other day funnily enough. We ended up thinking that comedians tend to get angrier as their lives go on. Then they tend to become ‘worthy’ and try to fix things, they become preachy, but start out usually as innocently joyful. We noticed this pattern in our fave brit comics such as Eddie Izzard, Victoria Wood, Lennie Henry, et al. j
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