Martin Swayne was a pen name used by British psychiatrist and noted
Fourth Way teacher Maurice Nicoll. It's an engaging book -- and a
little silly, too, as it begins with a rural British doctor getting
a marvelous revelation as he trips over his black cat, then making
an abrupt visit to Russia. Silly, and quite delightful -- and
nothing at all one would expect from the author of the six-volume
"Psychological Commentaries on the Teaching of Gurdjieff and
Ouspensky," or "Dream Psychology," "Living Time and the Integration
of the Life," "The Mark," "The New Man: An Interpretation of Some
Parables and Miracles of Christ," or "Informal Work Talks and
Teachings" . . . But there's a brightness, here, something that
tells a strange and engaging tale with something deeper hiding in
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