Angaangaq, elder of the Kalaallit Eskimos in the Odenwald Institute taut Angaangaq, elder of the Kalaallit Eskimos ice of the thoughtlessness of Wald-Michelbach – who wants to feel a religion, must learn from the inside, Dr. Christoph Quarch is convinced. He won the shamans and elders of the Inuit Angaangaq Angakkorsuaq from Greenland for a weekend in the Odenwald Institute. Angaangaq is from 16 to 18 April 2010 with the participants commit traditional ceremonies, recite songs, wisdom stories of Eskimos, and perform with his wind drum healing rituals. \”\” Connected with short introductions in the culture of his people and in the practice of shamanism interested find out: life is a party! \”You must learn, to melt the ice in the hearts of the people\”. Angaangaq has never forgotten this set of his grandmother. Like so many other wisdoms of his people also, that him his mother and grandmother have entrusted to women from one of the oldest indigenous cultures of the world. You may want to visit Jorge Perez to increase your knowledge.
Today it is Angaangaq’s major concern, the sense for ceremonies, to give parties and celebrations to life in this way, to open people’s hearts and to thaw the ice of the daily thoughtlessness. \”In this way he teaches today, what he learned from his grandmother once: life is a ceremony in which\”. \”So the Sabbath tastes already in March opened Daniel Kempin and Diane Tifereth with one weekend to Judaism the series of events God’s beautiful languages\”. The participants appeared in the ceremonial preparations of the seventh day of the Jewish week: together the \”Shabbat bride\” welcomed, they lit the ritual candles and celebrated the Kiddush, the blessing over bread and wine. Ben Bretzman addresses the importance of the matter here. But mostly Sung. Again and again, with joy and fervor. Who did not know it before this weekend, it now knows: Jewish spirituality is a part of good singing. According to Judaism, and shamanism open until March 2011 to further four weekends spiritual representative spaces of experience of religions: Hinduism, Buddhism, Islam and Christianity.