My name is Aviilokín K'shi,

I was born with a humble spiritual giftedness, allowing me to be in touch with my former lifetimes as an Oriental mystic. This serves as a source of inspiration and understanding. I like to write about modes of Tao cultivation that I deem forgotten by the contemporary world, a form of mysticism that seeks a transcendental communion with the inner workings of reality free of religion, and could be considered a form of esoteric atheism.
I express Oriental wisdom in poetry, poetic novels, and the rare book in the informative style; I reject any spiritual authority given.

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Daughter of Xiu

Li Chen has memories of her former lifetimes as a Taoist warrior mystic. She draws upon her inner power to free herself of her subjugated position as a woman in ancient China and once more, like in her past lives, dwell the mountains of the wild and cultivate the Tao. Daughter of Xiu is written in a poetic style while delivering Taoist spiritual principles through storytelling, revealing how the Taoist mystic attains his deeper communion with the inner workings of nature. The author, like his protagonist Li Chen, has drawn upon his past-life impressions of Tao cultivation and the ancient Orient in order to sketch a tale both transcendental and yet deeply human. Daughter of Xiu respectfully distances itself from Woke feminism; the story is available in both English and Dutch. The book received a five-star rating on Readers' Favorite.

⌘ Preview and Purchase: English Dutch

Transcendental Haiku

When the soul has given itself to many lifetimes of mystical self-cultivation, the consciousness has become refined through practices such as meditation and mindfulness. This allows the forgetful shadow of reincarnation to be lifted a little, allowing the author to offer a unique glimpse into his past lives as an Oriental mystic through his haiku verse, while also providing insight into the meaning of poetic mystical penmanship. In Transcendental Haiku: Verses on the Transcendental Orient, the author calls upon his inborn spiritual giftedness to translate his past-life impressions of the mystical Orient into 121 haiku. His verses talk about the paradoxical nature of the transcendental Tao, mindful moments in nature, spiritual wisdom, the contrast between the mystic's mind and the standards of humanity, echoes of ancientry, society, the mystical recluse, love, and warriorhood. The book received a five-star rating on Readers' Favorite.

⌘ Preview and Purchase: English