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  Here in the PhilosophyCenter Store you'll find unique resources that offer real-world instruction from the higher perspective of philosophical self-work, which allows us to meet life's challenging experiences with poise, equanimity, and skill. For complete details on a self-study course or book title, click its image below.

PhilosophyCenter  | Arete Audio Series
Fate Audio Series

The Fate Audio Series, written and narrated by our founding director, Philip Golabuk, offers ancient wisdom for meeting the challenges of modern living and transforming them into golden opportunties, greater self-knowledge, renewed purpose and direction, and an abiding inner strength. These are the priceless benefits of “fate practice,” the path of befriending fate and walking the path of excellence. Two broadcast-quality audio programs are included with a total run-time of over two hours.

PhilosophyCenter  | The Good LIfe
The Well-
Ordered Soul

This is a great place to start your study of practical philosophy— our six-week curriculum in a beautiful 80-page Study Guide. Get acquainted with the wisdom of the ancient Greeks through this simple, five-point program for modern living and discover the key to happiness and flourishing in a chaotic world.

PhilosophyCenter  | The Luck Factor
The Luck Factor

Despite the way it may seem, luck is not entirely random. On the path of hubris, we unwittingly arrange our own misfortune, while humility has a way of turning even adversity to its advantage. This beautiful 72-page Study Guide examines how we can improve our luck through practical choices that allow us to "meet good fortune halfway."

PhilosophyCenter | The Way of Chaos
The Way
of Chaos


A 66-page daily reader and reference for the serious student. Inspired by the Tao Te Ching, an ancient and beloved text offered by Lao Tze circa 500 B.C. in 81 chapters, this beautifully designed resource offers a contemporary poetic adaptation that reveals the depth and transforming power of philosophy and sheds light on subtler aspects of practice.

PhilosophyCenter | Einstein's Moo
Einstein's Moon

Does the moon exist when no one is looking at it? Niels Bohr claimed it does not; Einstein disagreed. At the heart of this famous dispute lie conflicting assumptions about the nature of physical reality that quantum mechanics still has not reconciled. This revolutionary book by our director, Philip Golabuk, sheds new light on the subject, exposing fallacies and misconceptions widely accepted by the world's leading physicists.

PhilosophyCenter | Adam's Dream
Adam's Dream


What is the self? This is a question as old as civilization, one that science and philosophy have been unable to answer. Despite discovering that the empirical world is observer-dependent, quantum physics has paid little attention to the nature of the observing awareness. In this groundbreaking follow-on to Einstein's Moon, our director Philip Golabuk makes the case that the observer is nonlocal, beyond time and space, and that the universe, including ourselves, is its dream.

PhilosophyCenter | The Girl Who Gave Birth to a Cat
The Girl
Who Gave Birth
to a Cat
Arcadia, inspired by Gabriel Garcia Marquez's Macondo, is a fictional seaport settlement nestled somewhere along the coast of the Mediterranean, a fishing village where the dead can back to life and the sky rain blood—a sad, anachronistic destination serviced by a train that never arrives. The short stories in this collection by author Philip Golabuk are written in the style of "magical realism" as a further homage to Marquez and as a reminder that there is an element of eeriness that runs through even the most commonplace events.

PhilosophyCenter |  Before the Earth Was Round
Before the Earth
Was Round

Is it possible for human beings to live without enemies, or was violence written into our nature from the beginning? Set in prehistoric Africa circa 10,000 B.C.E., this cautionary tale by author Philip Golabuk offers a fictional account of the origins of civilization. The story centers around Tamal, a strong-willed teenager who leaves behind his beloved Thandi and defies the evil elders by attempting to walk around the earth to prove that it is round and complete his forbidden shamanic training. In his efforts to save his people from oppression by the elders and certain death at the hands of a neighboring cannibal tribe, Tamal "plants the seed of war in the soil of history," unwittingly condemning humankind to a course of self-annihilation.
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