Selected from Judge's Letterbooks and private files, these letters combine directness and strength with sympathetic understanding. A guide to the application of esoteric truths to daily living, they are the fruit of knowledge and long experience in the philosophy and practice of altruism. The correspondence highlights the period from 1882 to 1891, when the Theosophical Society (TS) was undergoing rapid growth, particularly in the West. This book is also a valuable source for those interested in the early history and development of the TS.
About the Author:
William Q. Judge
(1851 - 1896)
William Quan Judge was born in Dublin, Ireland, on April 13, 1851. His family emigrated in 1864 to New York where he specialized in corporate law (New York State Bar, 1872). A co-founder with H. P. Blavatsky and Henry S. Olcott of the Theosophical Society in 1875, he later became General Secretary of its American Section and Vice President of the international Society. In this capacity he organized and presided over the Theosophical Congress at the World's Parliament of Religions held in Chicago during the 1893 Columbian Exposition. Writing and lecturing from coast to coast, he made theosophy known and respected throughout America. He died in New York City on March 21, 1896.
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