Contents 1 Leadership 2 Mission 3 Temples, retreats, and other facilities 3.1 Self-Realization Fellowship Order 4 Miscellaneous 4.1 Awake: The Life of Yogananda (documentary) 4.2 India's Commemorative Stamp 1977 4.3 India's Commemorative Stamp - 100th Anniversary of YSS 4.4 Reception 5 Bibliography 6 See also 7 References 8 Further reading 9 External links


Leadership[edit] Paramahansa Yogananda is the founder and was the head of SRF/YSS from 1920 until his death in March 1952.[16] The first president and head of SRF/YSS after Yogananda was Rajarsi Janakananda who was president until his death in February 1955.[17] Daya Mata was the next head and president of Self Realization Fellowship/YSS from 1955 until her death on 30 November 2010.[18] According to Linda Johnsen in Today's Woman in World Religions, the new wave today is women, for major Indian gurus have passed on their spiritual mantle to women including Yogananda to the American born Daya Mata[19] and then to Mrinalini Mata. In 2010 Mrinalini Mata became the next president of SRF/YSS which was officially announced on January 9, 2011 and held this position until her death on August 3, 2017.[20][21] She was "one of the close disciples of Paramahansa Yogananda personally chosen and trained by him to help guide his society after his passing." Mrinalini Mata held the position of SRF/YSS vice-president since 1966 until she became president in 2011. [4][22] On September 1, 2017, Brother Chidananda was elected as the next president. [2]


Mission[edit] Yogananda's mission for his organization, SRF/YSS, was to reach out to the worldwide community. The society means to foster a spirit of greater understanding and goodwill among the diverse people and nations of the global family and help those of all cultures and creeds to realize and express more fully in their lives the beauty, nobility, and divinity of the human spirit, which mission it intends to fulfill through worldwide service.[23] From the Autobiography of a Yogi regarding Yogananda's teachings: Central to Paramahansa Yogananda's teachings, which embody a complete philosophy and way of life, are scientific techniques of concentration and meditation that lead to the direct personal experience of God. These yoga methods quiet body and mind, and make it possible to withdraw one's energy and attention from the usual turbulence of thoughts, emotions, and sensory perceptions. In the clarity of that inner stillness, one comes to experience a deepening interior peace and awareness of God's presence.[24] Yogananda's Aims and Ideals for his organization SRF/YSS: To disseminate among the nations a knowledge of definite scientific techniques for attaining direct personal experience of God. To teach that the purpose of life is the evolution, through self-effort, of man’s limited mortal consciousness into God Consciousness; and to this end to establish Self-Realization Fellowship temples for God-communion throughout the world, and to encourage the establishment of individual temples of God in the homes and in the hearts of men. To reveal the complete harmony and basic oneness of original Christianity as taught by Jesus Christ and original Yoga as taught by Bhagavan Krishna; and to show that these principles of truth are the common scientific foundation of all true religions.[25] To point out the one divine highway to which all paths of true religious beliefs eventually lead: the highway of daily, scientific, devotional meditation on God. To liberate man from his threefold suffering: physical disease, mental inharmonies, and spiritual ignorance. To encourage “plain living and high thinking”; and to spread a spirit of brotherhood among all peoples by teaching the eternal basis of their unity: kinship with God. To demonstrate the superiority of mind over body, of soul over mind. To overcome evil by good, sorrow by joy, cruelty by kindness, ignorance by wisdom. To unite science and religion through realization of the unity of their underlying principles. To advocate cultural and spiritual understanding between East and West, and the exchange of their finest distinctive features. To serve mankind as one’s larger Self.[26]


Temples, retreats, and other facilities[edit] Gateway to the Self-Realization Fellowship Temple in Hollywood in Central Los Angeles, California SRF Lake Shrine looking toward the golden lotus-topped Gandhi memorial on Sunset Blvd., Pacific Palisades, Los Angeles, California Self-Realization Fellowship has over 500 temples, retreats, ashrams, centers, and meditation circles around the world.[27] In the U.S., there are seven temples in California: Berkeley, Glendale, Hollywood, Fullerton, Encinitas, Pacific Palisades, and San Diego. In Arizona there is a temple in Phoenix. Retreat centers are located in Pacific Palisades, CA (Lake Shrine), Encinitas, CA, Valley Center, CA (Hidden Valley Ashram, for men only), Greenfield, VA (Front Royal). In Europe, there is a retreat center in Bermersbach, Germany. There is also a retreat in Armação, Brazil. There are meditation centers and circles located in 54 countries.[28] SRF also has a sister organization in India called Yogoda Satsanga Society of India, founded by Yogananda in 1917, and headquartered in Dakshineswar (near Calcutta). YSS oversees 200 kendras, mandalis, retreats, and ashrams throughout India and Nepal, including meditation centers, 21 educational institutions, and a variety of charitable facilities.[29] A 2007 view looking north along Swami's beach in Encinitas, the red-roofed building on top of the point is the hermitage where Yogananda wrote "Autobiography of a Yogi" Encinitas. After his return from India in 1936, Paramahansa Yogananda took up residence at the SRF hermitage in Encinitas, California which was a surprise gift from his disciple Rajarsi Janakananda.[30][31] It was while at this hermitage that Yogananda wrote his famous Autobiography of a Yogi and other writings plus creating an "enduring foundation for the spiritual and humanitarian work of Self‑Realization Fellowship/Yogoda Satsanga Society of India."[32][15] This property now includes an ashram and a retreat center. A main temple and an overflow temple are nearby on Second St. Hollywood. In 1942 Yogananda formally opened the SRF Hollywood Temple on Sunset Blvd., Hollywood, California which is the oldest SRF temple in America.[33] Pacific Palisades. The Self-Realization Fellowship Lake Shrine lies a few blocks from the Pacific Ocean, on Sunset Boulevard in Pacific Palisades, California. It was dedicated by Yogananda, on 20 August 1950 [34] The site has lush gardens, a large, natural spring-fed lake which is framed by natural hillsides, and is home to a variety of flora and fauna, including swans, ducks, koi, water turtles, and lotus flowers. The entire property is a natural amphitheater.[35] Many thousands of visitors come each year to enjoy the scenic beauty and serenity of this spiritual sanctuary. One noticeable landmark, visible from all parts of the grounds, is the huge golden lotus archway, painted white topped with enormous gold lotus blossoms. The archway frames the Mahatma Gandhi World Peace Memorial, an outdoor shrine where an authentic 1,000-year-old Chinese stone sarcophagus holds a portion of the ashes of Mahatma Gandhi himself.[35] Twentynine Palms. Yogananda spent most of the last four years of his life in seclusion at his desert ashram in Twentynine Palms, California with some of his inner circle of disciples. There he completed his legacy of writings, including the revisions of his books, articles and lessons written previously.[36] Self-Realization Fellowship Order[edit] The Self-Realization Fellowship Order is the monastic order associated with Self-Realization Fellowship. Monks and Nuns of the Self-Realization Fellowship Order work in the ashrams and temples of the Self-Realization Fellowship, and teach others about the Fellowship and about Kriya Yoga: Monks and nuns of the SRF monastic order serve the society’s worldwide spiritual and humanitarian work in many capacities — from publishing the writings and recordings of Paramahansaji and his direct disciples, providing spiritual counsel, and conducting temple services, retreats, and lecture tours, to maintaining the buildings, meditation gardens, and ashrams; overseeing the distribution of the SRF Lessons and books; and fulfilling many administrative, office, and other duties.[37] The SRF renunciant’s daily schedule may vary depending on the particular ashram center and area of work to which he or she is assigned, but it always includes a balanced spiritual life: meditation and prayer, service, spiritual study and introspection, exercise and recreation, and time for solitude and silence.[38] There are four stages of monastic life in the Self-Realization Fellowship monastic order, representing a gradual deepening commitment to the renunciant life and the monastic vows: postulancy, novitiate, brahmacarya, and sannyas.[39] Monks and nuns of the Self-Realization Fellowship Order who take their final renunciant vows are members of the Swami Order, which traces its spiritual lineage back to Adi Shankara. Paramahansa Yogananda established the SRF monastic order in the early 1930s.[40]


Miscellaneous[edit] Awake: The Life of Yogananda (documentary)[edit] In 2014 Counterpoint Films presented the film Awake: The Life of Yogananda, an unconventional biography about Paramahansa Yogananda. It was filmed for over three years with the participation of 30 countries around the world. The documentary examines the world of yoga, modern and ancient, east and west and explores why millions today have turned their attention inwards, bucking the limitations of the material world in pursuit of self-realization. "Using a seamless mix of re-creations and fascinating true footage, this very even-tempered documentary takes its audience all the way through a saint's life, from his first sensations in the womb to that moment in 1952 when, having recited a poem to a large crowd at the Biltmore Hotel in Los Angeles, he exited his body just like that... In between those events he changed the Western world." [41] It is still being show in theaters in the U.S.[42] and around the world [43] and is now available on DVD,[44] on Netflix and as digital rental.[45] Self-Realization Fellowship owns the copyrights of this film. India's Commemorative Stamp 1977[edit] India released a commemorative stamp in honor of Paramahansa Yogannada in 1977.[46] "Department of Post issued a commemorative postage stamp on the occasion of the twenty‑fifth anniversary of Yogananda's passing in honor of his far‑reaching contributions to the spiritual upliftment of humanity. “The ideal of love for God and service to humanity found full expression in the life of Paramahansa Yogananda. Though the major part of his life was spent outside India, still he takes his place among our great saints. His work continues to grow and shine ever more brightly, drawing people everywhere on the path of the pilgrimage of the Spirit.”[47][48] India's Commemorative Stamp - 100th Anniversary of YSS[edit] On March 7, 2017, the Prime Minister of India, Narendra Modi released the commemorative postage stamp honoring the 100th anniversary of the Yogoda Satsanga Society of India, founded by Yogananda.[49] Prime Minister Modi on Tuesday at Vigyan Bhawan in New Delhi appreciated Paramahansa Yogananda for spreading the message of India's spirituality in foreign shores. He said that though Paramahansa Yogananda left the shores of India to spread his message, he always remained connected with India.[50] Reception[edit] According to Straight Arrow Press, in the United States the "proceeds from the January 14, 2002 reissue of George Harrison's 1970 song My Sweet Lord will go to the Self-Realization Fellowship, a California organization that promotes the teachings of Paramahansa Yogananda. Yogananda, who established the fellowship in 1920 spread his philosophy of yoga and meditation, is best known for his Autobiography of a Yogi.[51] He was frequently cited by Harrison as an important spiritual influence."[52][5][1] Ravi Shankar had met the Self-Realization Fellowship founder Yogananda in the 1930s and gave his first U.S. concert at the SRF Encinitas Retreat, Encinitas, California in 1957. On visits to Los Angeles, George Harrison would spend time at the SRF retreat in Encinitas, overlooking the Pacific Ocean, which was only three miles from Ravi Shankar's home. The SRF organization strictly honored its members' privacy which Harrison appreciated.[53][5][1] Elvis Presley often visited the Self-Realization Fellowship in the late 1960s, commenting to Brother Paramananda, a monk who had left an acting career to devote his life to the fellowship, "Man, you made the right choice. People don't know my life or that I sometimes cry myself to sleep because I don't know God."[54][55] Elliot Miller of Christian Research Institute (CRI), which is run by Protestant Evangelical Christians, believes that SRF promotes a kind of New Age Hinduism in Christian garb.[56] Philip Goldberg, author of the book American Veda, wrote that hundreds of thousands of seekers have taken to Yogananda's teachings because they have improved their lives.[57] SRF filed suit against James Donald Walters (aka Kriyananda) and Walter's (then called) Church of Self-Realization regarding Ananda changing its name to Church of Self-Realization and on issues regarding specific writings, photographs and recordings of Paramahansa Yogananda. The litigation lasted for around twelve years (1990–2002) and in 2002 the final jury trial was held in the US District Court for the Eastern District of California. Jurors ultimately agreed with Self-Realization Fellowship's argument that Yogananda had repeatedly made his intentions clear before dying – he wanted the Fellowship to maintain copyrights to his works.[58]


Bibliography[edit] Main article: Paramahansa Yogananda bibliography


See also[edit] Lahiri Mahasaya Yukteswar Giri


References[edit] ^ a b c d e f thebetterindia.com "The Story of Paramahansa Yogananda, the Man Who Took Yoga Beyond Indian Shores". Retrieved 2017-07-10.  ^ a b www.yogananda-srf.org "Brother Chidananda Elected President and Spiritual Head of SRF/YSS". Retrieved 2017-09-03.  ^ yogananda-srf.org "About Self-Realization Fellowship".  ^ a b c Melton, J. Gordon, Martin Baumann (2010). Religions of the World: A Comprehensive Encyclopedia of Beliefs and Practices. ABC-CLIO. ISBN 9781598842043.  ^ a b c nytimes.com "When Being a Yogi Had an Exotic Air". Retrieved 2017-07-07.  ^ en.wikisource.org: Articles of Incorporation ^ Bowker, John (2000). The concise Oxford dictonary of world religions / Self-Realization Fellowship. Oxford Univ. Press. p. 524. ISBN 0-19-280094-9.  ^ Which is explained in his book, Yogananda, Paramahansa (2009). "Chapter 26: The Science of Kriya Yoga". Autobiography of a Yogi. Self-Realization Fellowship. p. 272.  ^ Paramahansa Yogananda (1995). God Talks with Arjuna: The Bhagavad Gita (Chapter V), First Edition. Self-Realization Fellowship (Founded by Yogananda). ISBN 0-87612-030-3. ^ Yogananda, Paramahansa (1995). God Talks With Arjuna. Self-Realization Fellowship; 1st edition. p. 427.  ^ yogananda-srf.org Worldwide Prayer Circle ^ yogananda-srf.org "Self-Realization Fellowship International Headquarters".  ^ yssofindia.org "Yogoda Satsanga Society of India Home Page". Retrieved 2011-02-12.  ^ Bhattacharya, Saurabh. "Paramahansa Yogananda - The Yogi and His Fellowship". lifepositive.com. Archived from the original on 17 July 2012.  ^ a b latimes.com "At SRF World Convocation, meditation and solidarity come into focus". Retrieved 2014-08-22.  ^ yogananda-srf.org "Paramahansa Yogananda's Biography". Self-Realization Fellowship. Retrieved April 12, 2013.  ^ Los Angeles Times "Millionaire president of yoga society dies". Self-Realization Fellowship. February 21, 1955.  ^ latimes.com Woo, Elaine 3 December 2010 "Sri Daya Mata dies at 96; led L.A.-based Self-Realization Fellowship". Retrieved 03-16-2012 ^ Sharma, Arvind (1994). Today's Woman in World Religions. SUNY Press.  ^ latimes.com "Self-Realization Fellowship elects Sri Mrinalini Mata as new leader". Retrieved 2017-07-08.  ^ "In Memoriam: Sri Mrinalini Mata". Retrieved 2017-09-03.  ^ latimes.com Landsberg, Mitchell (2011-01-11). "Self-Realization Fellowship elects Sri Mrinalini Mata as new leader". Los Angeles Times.  ^ Sahagun, Louis (6 August 2006). "Guru's Followers Mark Legacy of a Star's Teachings". Los Angeles: The Los Angeles Times.  ^ Paramahansa Yogananda. Autobiography of a Yogi (2009). ISBN 978-0-87612-079-8 ^ "America's Alternative Religions / Hinduism Arrives in America: The Vedanta Movement and the Self-Realization Fellowship" (Catherine Wessinger). State University of New York Press. p. 173- 174. Retrieved 2017-07-12.  ^ yogananda-srf.org "Aims & Ideals of Self-Realization Fellowship as Set for by Paramahansa Yogananda, Founder".  ^ yogananda-srf.org "Find Nearest Locations". Self-Realization Fellowship. Retrieved April 12, 2013.  ^ yogananda-srf.org Self-Realization Fellowship - Online directory of all temples, centers, groups, and circles ^ yssofindia.org "Yogoda Satsanga Society of India".  ^ yogananda-srf.org Self-Realization Fellowship: Encinitas Retreat and Hermitage ^ encinitastemple.org Self-Realization Fellowship: Encinitas Temple ^ yogananda-srf.org Creating Self-Realization Fellowship Lessons, Temples, Retreats and writing his Autobiography of a Yogi ^ hollywoodtemple.org Self-Realization Fellowship: Hollywood Temple ^ lakeshrine.org "Self-Realization Fellowship Lake Shrine".  ^ a b seeing-stars.com "Seeing Stars: Churches of the Stars".  ^ Yogananda, Paramahansa (1995). God Talks With Arjuna - The Bhagavad Gita p. xii. Los Angeles, CA: Self-Realization Fellowship. ISBN 0-87612-030-3.  ^ yogananda-srf.org "SRF Monastic Order". Retrieved 2013-04-14.  ^ yogananda-srf.org "About Self-Realization Fellowship". Retrieved 2013-04-14.  ^ yogananda-srf.org "The Four Stages of Monastic Life". Retrieved 2013-04-14.  ^ yogananda-srf.org "A Centuries-old Tradition". Retrieved 2013-04-14.  ^ mauifilmfestival.com "About AWAKE: The Life of Yogananda". Retrieved 2017-04-01.  ^ indiewire.com "'AWAKE: The Life of Yogananda' Reaches $1 Million in Theatrical Box Office". Retrieved 2017-04-01.  ^ timesofindia.indiatimes.com "'Awake: The Life of Yogananda' releases today". Retrieved 2017-04-01.  ^ bookstore.yogananda-srf.org "AWAKE: The Life of Yogananda — DVD". Retrieved 2017-04-01.  ^ bookstore.yogananda-srf.org "Awake: The Life of Yogananda — Digital Rental". Retrieved 2017-04-01.  ^ istampgallery.com "A commemorative postage stamp on the Death Anniversary of Paramahansa Yogananda". Retrieved 11 March 2017.  ^ indianphilatelicstamps.blogspot.com "Indian Philatelic Stamps". Retrieved 11 March 2017.  ^ indianphilatelicstamps.blogspot.com "Indian Postage Stamps - 1977". Retrieved 11 March 2017.  ^ narendramodi.in "PM releases commemorative postage stamp on the occasion of the 100th anniversary of Yogoda Satsanga Society of India". Retrieved 11 March 2017.  ^ economictimes.indiatimes.com "PM Narendra Modi releases commemorative stamp on Yogoda Satsanga Society". Archived from the original on 12 March 2017. Retrieved 11 March 2017.  ^ "Yogananda, Mahasamadi of Paramamahansa" (Religious Celebrations). ABC-CLIO. p. 941-942. Retrieved 2017-07-13.  ^ Appleford, Eliscu, Saraceno (14 February 2002). "Harrison still giving to charity" (889). New York: Rolling Stone LLC. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) ^ Green, Joshua M. (2006). "George Harrison's Spiritual Life". New York: Hinduism Today January, February, March 2006 issue.  ^ Sahagun, Louis (6 August 2006). "Guru's Followers Mark Legacy of a Star's Teachings". Los Angeles: The Los Angeles Times.  ^ elvislightedcandle.org "Elvis - By The Presleys".  ^ equip.org Miller, Elliot. "Swami Yogananda and the Self-Realization Fellowship" (PDF). Christian Research Institute.  ^ Goldberg, Philip (2012). American Veda. Harmony; 1 edition (2 November 2010): 109.  ^ Doug Mattson (30 October 2002). "Jury: Copyrights violated by church". The Union. Grass Valley, CA. 


Further reading[edit] Dillon, Jane Robinson (1998), The Social Significance of a Western Belief in Reincarnation: A Qualitative Study of the Self-Realization Fellowship, Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of California, San Diego.  Sreenivasan, Jyotsna (2008), Utopias in American History, ABC-CLIO, pp. 16–23, ISBN 9781598840520 


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