Musical Program Ganapatipule (India)

Arun Apte (and students). Ganapatipule, Maharashtra, India. December 1998.
the transcription for the first 12 minutes of the talk:
It is very difficult to describe this inner joy. You can only enjoy it. You can only feel it. It’s something so innate, to see that so many of you have learnt this difficult music. And all of you have been enjoying it.
I went to various places in the West, and I felt that, why, even small little children, […]

Talk on Children and Musical Program, Eve Of Easter Puja Sydney (Australia)

Talk on Children and Music Program (by Nirmal Sangeet Sarita). Sydney (Australia), 30 March 1991.
I am so very happy to be in Australia with you all. Australia is one of the major Sahaja Yoga center, and people are very nice and they are really doing very well here, no doubt about it. I was told there are hundred-and-fifty children today, so now you are prospering otherwise also! They’re all born-realized children and they are going to come up very soon, […]

The Innocence of a Child & purpose of Ganpatipule, Music Programme Ganapatipule (India)

The innocence of a child, Ganpatipule (India), 31 December 1985.

I had a special purpose in coming to Ganpatipule, apart from that it was a very beautiful place and very relaxing for all of you. The reason is – I found this place had vibrations which will clear you out very easily, first of all. But you have to desire it, really, ardently. You should have that desire otherwise the Kundalini may not rise. That is a very important point; […]

Public Program New Delhi (India)

Debu Chaudhuri plays raag Kambhoji on sitar, in the presence of Shri Mataji in a public program in Delhi, Feb 8th 1983, (part 2)
Followed by a Hindi talk given by Shri Mataji.
The sitar represents the Sahastrara chakra.
Sahaja Yogis want to give a cushion to Shri Mataji but She refuses.
Then they want to garland Her and She asks them instead to garland the artist.
Everybody applauds.
But Debu Chaudhuri refuses to be garlanded in place of Shri Mataji so he puts the garland around the head of his student (who is playing tempura). […]