In 1987, George Harrison Said He Didn’t Have Much To Know
in 1987 George Harrison He claimed there was nothing else he needed to know. Ever since he began his spiritual journey in the mid-1960s, George has longed for information and answers. His search for spirituality stopped when he answered many of his burning questions.
The Beatles’ press representative said that George Harrison craved information.
George has been curious about everything since the beginning of his life. However, it is ironic that the child who misses the answers and knowledge hates school. He described it as one of the darkest periods of his life.
Finally, after receiving a series of bad reports, George dropped out of school altogether. in footnotes George’s 1980 memoir, I am mineThe Beatles’ press agent, Derek Taylor, is the future Beatle’s I never stopped yearning for knowledge.
“George’s dislike for school—even hatred, even resentment—is confusing because soon after leaving, he became a serious seeker of knowledge, truth, and learning,” Taylor wrote.
“George, now, it’s a feat in all the traditional senses of the word, but school failed to arouse a single interest in the child who craves it and gets the available details about almost everything later on and as you read this now.”
When George became famous with The Beatles, he had even more questions to answer. Why him? Why was he a famous rock star? More importantly: What is life? Fortunately, a few things pushed him on his spiritual path and he began to learn more about the universe and his place in it.
However, after over 20 years of reading, chanting, meditating and learning from some of the best gurus, George found himself in a seemingly impossible situation. The only person thirsting for knowledge knew everything he needed to know.
In 1987, George claimed there wasn’t much to know.
During an interview in 1987 (each About George Harrison George Harrison: Interviews and Encounters), Anthony DeCurtis asked George where his spiritual beliefs were at that moment. “So if you can say, ‘This is what I think about it, or how this shook me,'” he asked.
“Well, it’s still there,” replied George. “But to sum it up, probably when I was younger and with the side effects of LSD, this kind of… something opened up inside of me—Going back to 1966—this caused a flood of other thoughts and situations came [sic] into my head, which took me to India with the yogis. I just needed to learn about yogis and the Himalayas and then this Indian music.
“Well, it was my great desire back then to find out what it was – and it still is, but I learned a lot and went through a process of questioning and being answered, and I think I’ve found it to the point where there’s really nothing left for me to know.
“Perhaps I was more enthusiastic about it in my youth. Now I’ve had more experience with it, and it’s in me. I don’t talk much about it.”
All that was left was to have deeper experiences.
After learning all he could about the ways of the universe and his own way, all George had to do was have deeper experiences.
“All I need is to expand my experience from all this and get more, deeper experiences,” he said.
These deeper experiences included founding The Traveling Wilburys, the carefree band he had always wanted, traveling to Fiji or Maui and being alone with his wife, Olivia, and spending long hours with his son Dhani in the recording studio or in the garden. .
When it was time for George to die in 2001, he used his more than 30 years of spiritual knowledge to help him with this. According to Olivia, lit the room.
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