Lynx: Imagination and the Well of Being

with Leonard George


A Morning Workshop
Saturday, May 1, 2021, 10:00 am – 1:00 pm ET

“I feel more and more every day, as my imagination strengthens, that I do not live in this world alone but in a thousand worlds.”
~ John Keats (1818)

Defining the imagination is like grabbing the wind. Imagining is ambiguous, ambivalent, creative and subversive. Controlling others’ imaginations has long been a means of oppression; but fresh imaginings can bring liberation and healing. And imagination has featured since time immemorial in the quest for the sacred.

In this event we will ponder ideas about imagination through the ages, study forms of imaginative activity in the quest and introduce methods for tapping the potentials of the esoteric imagination.

In old Greek lore, the lynx was the cat with x-ray eyes, able to see beneath the surface of things. It is an apt symbol of imagining’s power to disclose esoteric depths.

In this session, we will explore some of the ways that esoteric seekers have understood and harnessed the promise of imagination. Participants will also learn techniques that open the esoteric world to direct experience. There will be opportunity for actual practice, and for interaction with other participants.

Co-sponsored with the Centre for Myth, Cosmology and the Sacred.

Note: This event can be taken individually or as part of a three workshop combo. Click HERE for complete details.

Click HERE to read Meet the Teacher: Leonard George, PhD.

Note: This program will be offered online. Sessions of all our online programs will be recorded and shared with registrants after each is completed for 90 days.


  • Prerequisites: N/A
  • Supplies list for the class: N/A
  • Zoom Software Requirements: This is an online course that requires Zoom webinar software. Zoom is easy to use. Click HERE to make sure your computer is set-up correctly

Lynx: Imagination and the Well of Being

  • 1 Session(s)
  • May 01 2021 10:00 AM ET





Leonard George, PhD, lives in Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ontario. Now retired, he was a faculty member in the Department of Psychology and the Department of Music Therapy at Capilano University in North Vancouver, B.C., and served as the Chair of the School of Social Sciences there.


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